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Stmt Stole College 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 
U. S. A. 














As the mighty oak starts from 
an acorn, we too have small 
beginnings. It may be the start- 
ing of our college days, the 
starting of a career, or even the 
starting of a yearbook; with 
much encouragement and hard 
work they will become as a 
mighty oak. The book presented 
to you this day is as far as our 
acorn will grow, but may the 
acorns you have planted on this 
campus continue to grow. 


From little acorns 

nto young trees 

that grow in forests 

into big ooks 

that challenge men. 


Mmmhatiw ... 8 

ScMuAik 32 

0^<mptim& ... 46 

A«c£cto W 

Cawtfma fi{e .... (10 

Qfotm 126 





President of Stout Stote College 



I «. 



fej? 1 lll,„l „ J 


Tke Vmidml'a, \M.maqz 

The men's dormitory now under construction foces Bertha 
Tointer Hall on the bonk of Loke Menomin 

The theme of this year's TOWER is bosed upon 
the well known — and often proved — maxim, 
"Great Oaks from Little Acorns Grow." Such a motif 
is particularly appropriate for a college yearbook 
bscause of the very nature of colleges and the people 
who attend them. 

For instance, consider the growth of Stout State 
College. From a simple two-room building erected 
in the late 1880's by Senator James H. Stout, the 
physical plant of the college has expanded into class- 
room and shop buildings, a fine new library, and 
a steadily increasing number of dormitories. Under 
way now is a shop-laboratory-classroom structure that 
will provide additional modern facilities which we so 
badly need. Further growth is promised in the future: 
an enlarged campus, a physical education building, 
a science building, and other necessary equipment, 
services, and buildings. 

The "Great Oaks from Little Acorns" simile is 

appropriate, also, to describe the continuing devel- 
opment of persons who choose Stout as their institution 
of higher learning. The growth of these individuals 
is evident during the freshman year and increases 
as commencement nears. But even then, the progress 
of such "acorns" is just beginning. The alumni 
records of our college tell of graduate after graduate 
whose achievements have earned for those individuals 
public and professional recognition as "great oaks" 
in their fields of endeavor. 

Now another senior class leaves the campus. 
Here, its members have had the opportunity to learn 
and to mature. But before them, as before Stout 
graduating classes for over half a century, lies oppor- 
tunities for continuing challenge and development. 
These graduates carry with them our sincere desire 
that their future growth will reflect credit upon them 
personally, upon their profession, and upon Stout 
State College. 

1 1 

Merle M. Price, M.A., is Dean of Men. Dean Price's 
characteristic smile and ever-present cigar are well 
known on campus, especially at the Student Center. 


John A Jarvis, 
Education. A 
cerns himself 
and welfare. 

Ph.D., is Dean of the School of Industrial 

civic-minded Rotorion, Dean Jarvis con- 

with Menomonie's growth, leadership. 

Detetiauuiirj Policies 

Roy A. Wigen, Ph.D., is Dean of Graduate Studies. The 
addition of a group of Montana moss agates to his 
rock collection has gladdened the heart of this lapidary. 

Ralph G. Iverson, Ed.D., is Dean of Student Affairs. 
Dr. Iverson's understanding and knowledge of youth 
mode him a fitting delegate to the White House 
Conference on Children and Youth. 



Margaret Fillman, M.A., is Dean of Women. Aside 
from her administrative duties, Miss Fillman also teaches 
guidance; her consuming spare-time interest, archeology, 
is quite a contrast. 

Fem M. Horn, Ed.D., is Acting Dean of Home Economics. 
In her year at Stout Miss Horn has gained the admira- 
tion of faculty and students alike. 

Dfoecliwj ilie Cortege 

Furthering Advancement 

The administrative staff of Stout State College 
strives constantly to maintain and develop Stout's 
high standards and its world-wide reputation. Together 
with faculty, administration members serve on the 
committees which determine college policies. They 
must be constantly alert to the needs of students 
and aware of the evolving demands of the professions 
for which the students are preparing. Curriculum 
and policy revisions are not made without due 
consideration; but now and then justified modifica- 
tions occur. The recent expansion of the program of 
graduate studies at Stout is an example. 

Although their executive positions and busy 
schedules preclude close contact with students as 
a routine, the administration demonstrates a deep 
interest in student welfare and a sincere desire to help 
when problems arise. Services such as interest and 
aptitude tests upon entrance to Stout and job place- 
ment upon graduation are available through the 
administration. The administrators are willing, too, 
to aid and counsel students throughout college. In 
all matters they bend their efforts towards the better- 
ment of the college they serve. 

Frank J. Belisle, M.A., is Registrar and Placement Chair- 
man. A man of community interests, Mr. Belisle has 
been engrossed in the attempt to consolidate Dunn 
County's school system. 

I 1 

Dwight D. Chinnock, M.A,, is 
Supervisor of Student Teaching. 
Although Mr. Chinnock is ac- 
tive in several organizations, he 
still finds time to putter about 
his yord. 

Morion Deininger, Ph.D., is As- 
sistant Professor of Social 
Science. Miss Deininger, who 
returned to Stout after a five- 
year absence, finds pleasure in 
the study of America's many 
ethnic groups. 


Proudly They Serve 

Throughout the seventy-one years of Stout's 
growth, the college faculty, too, has increased in size 
and distinction. The efforts of its members have been 
combined with those of the administration towards 
the betterment of the college. To this end, faculty 
members constantly supplement their understanding 
of their subject matter by reading of current advances 
in their fields and by engaging in extra study. Many 
of them spend much of their leisure time in travel or 
in widely diversified reading, thus keeping informed 
of world developments. 

The teaching staff is active in groups beyond 
campus boundaries and outside school hours, with 
several professional and civic associations claiming 
Stout's faculty as members and leaders. The profes- 
sorate also serves in an advisory capacity to campus 
organizations and works closely with students in 
religious, recreational, and profession-centered activi- 
ties. Faculty members' limited free time is occupied 
with such dissimilar pursuits as rock-hunting, fishing, 
and bridge-playing. Their interests vary, too, science- 
fiction, handicrafts, and the study of Spanish appear- 
ing on the list. High professional standards, command 
of subject matter, and broad extra-curricular interests 
unite the Stout State College faculty. 

Dwight L. Agnew, Ph.D., is 
Head of the Department of 
Social Science. The annals of 
the erstwhile lumbering town of 
Menomonie are as fascinating 
to Dr, Agnew as the history of 
the modern world. 

Robert Bostwick, M.A., is As- 
sistant Professor of Physical 
Education. After o demanding 
schedule of coaching and teach- 
ing, Mr, Bostwick enjoys his 
new home and children. 

Max Sparger, B.A., is Director 
of the Student Center. Mr. 
Sparger organizes and coordi- 
nates the affairs of the busy 
Center, the scene of every con- 
ceivable student octivity. 


K.T. Clsen, M.S., is Associate 
Professor of Industriol Educa- 
tion. During the summer 
months Mr. Ofsen fights a con- 
tinuous battle against the 
weeds in his flower-and- vege- 
table garden. 

Robert Swonson, Ph.D., is Head 
of the Department of Wood- 
working. Named "Outstanding 
Young Man" by the Jaycees, 
Dr. Swonson was chosen, in 
part, for his work in the field 
of plastics development. 

Edwin W. Dyes, M.A., is Assist- 
ant Professor of Industrial Edu- 
cation. A dedicated do-it-your- 
selfer, Mr. Dyos' consuming 
passion is to complete the work 
on his new home. 


Focultv members "trip the light 
fantastic" at on all-school 
dance in the Student Center. 

Roy C. Johnson, M.A., is Head 
of the Department of Physical 
Education. The breeze over 
To inter Lake tempers the heat 
of summer days ot Mr. John- 
son's cottage. 

Robert J. Melrose, M.A., is In- 
structor of Social Science. Mr. 
Melrose's personal collection of 
"Lincolniana" affords him en- 
joyment and a never-foiling 
topic for conversation. 

Ella Jane Meiller, M.S., is Head 
of the Deportment of Food and 
Nutrition. Miss Meiller's col- 
lection of colored gloss ond 
voses odds sparkling accessories 
to her home. 

Margaret E. Harper, M.S., is 

Associate Professor of Home 
Economics. The return of genial 
Miss Harper to the faculty this 
fall odded a touch of cheer 
to the campus. 

Clara C. Carrison, M.S., is 

Associate Professor of Home 
Economics. Miss Garrison's 
mango plant is the novel result 
of her love for gardening com- 
bined with o penchant for the 

Benito G. Smith, M.S., is Asso- 
ciote Professor of Home Eco- 
nomics, Her grandchildren 
have much in common with 
Stout's nursery-school children: 
all have known her comfort of 
o bruised knee. 

Ray F. Kranzusch, M.S., is 

Associate Professor of Industrial 
Education. Mr. Kranzusch's 
large vegetable garden keeps 
him busy, but he still finds 
time to make use of his camera. 

Jack Sampson, M.S., is Instruc- 
tor of Industrial Education. 
Remodeling his home with the 
"help" of his two young sons 
allows Mr. Sampson to indulge 
his love of repairing things. 



Ann Noble, M.S., is Head of 
the Deportment of Home Eco- 
nomics Education. A good book 
and o stimulating bridge game 
toke their turns at regaling 
Miss Noble during breaks in her 
busy schedule. 

Margaret Pcrman, M.S., is 
Assistant Professor of Home 
Economics. Alternately instruct- 
ing Menomonie's junior high 
school dosses on campus and 
overseeing Stout's student 
teachers off campus. Miss Per- 
mon is forever on the move. 

Winifred H. Loom is, M.A., is 
Assistant Professor of Home 
Economics. Her flair for the 
individual and the unusual 
gives distinction to Mrs .Loomis' 
work as on artist and a teacher. 

Gusrave S. Wall, Ph.D., is Pro- 
fessor of Education. Inveterate 
putterer that he is, Dr. Wall 
finds his kind of "home work" 
as time-consuming as that 
which he assigns his students. 

Philip W. Ruehl, M.S., is Asso- 
ciate Professor of Industrial 
Education. His skill with matters 
electrical have led Mr. Ruehl 
to build a hi-fi stereo amplifier 
for his home. 

E. Robert Rudigcr, Ed.D., is 
Professor of Education. As 
Alumni Association Secretory- 
Treasurer, Dr. Rudiger cannot 
frequently indulge in the lively 
games conducted in his recrea- 
tion room. 

Robert Spinti, M.S., is Instructor 
of Industrial Educotion. Mr. 
Spinti's primory concern is with 
electricity, in his work as col- 
lege instructor os well as in his 
hobby, "ham" radio. 

Beuloh Howison, B.A., is Assist- 
onr Librorion. Troveling each 
summer, Mrs. Howison is learn- 
ing that the United States is 
truly "America the Beautiful." 

Mary R. Donley, M.S., is Assist- 
ant Librarian. Among Miss 
Donley's souvenirs are many 
pleasant memories and the nu- 
merous photographs she has 
token en her travel* 

Phyllis D. Bentley, M.S., is Head 
of the Library. Although Miss 
Bentley works with books all 
doy long, she relaxes with them 
in the evening. 

John J. Jox, M.S., is Assistant 
Librarian. Roaming the campus 
like o lion stalking its prey, 
fAr. Jox pursues his hobby (and 
duty) of locating oil lost books. 

Dick G. Klatt, M.S., is Assistant 
Professor of Industrial Educa- 
tion. A virtual Nimrod of the 
North, Mr. Klatt takes natu- 
rally to the position of Rifle 
club advisor. 

Houkur B. Bodvarsson, M.A., is 
Instructor of English. A per- 
sonable addition to Stout's foc- 
ulry, Mr. Bodvarsson spends his 
limited free time in reading fic- 
tion and poetry. 

George Soderberg, M.A., is As- 
sociate Professor of Industrial 
Education. With the creation of 
Soderberg's Decorating Center, 
Mr. Soderberg has fulfilled a 
lifetime ambition. 

Mary E. Killian, M.A., is Direc- 
tor of Institution Management. 
In her new position. Miss Killion 
channels some of her boundless 
energy into the programming 
of Tainrer Hall's social offairs. 

Emily Farnum, M.A., is Assist- 
ant Professor of English and 
Speech. The love of nature that 
is to be found in all gardeners 
is strong in Miss Fornum. 


Atwie and Beywtd 

Anna Lee Stensland, Ph.D., Is 

Assistant Professor of English. 
Miss Stenslond's contacts with 
students give her ample oppor- 
tunity for her pet project, 
eliminating "he don't" from 
the English language. 

Dorothy F. Clure, M.A„ is As- 
sistant Professor of Home Eco- 
nomics. At her leisure Miss 
Clure ensconces herself with 
a good book and her contne 
comportion Mugsy, a "peke." 

Frieda Kobe, M.S., is Assistant 
Professor of Home Economics. 
Principle-minded Miss Kube's 
loyalties are divided between 
teaching foods classes ond 
supervising the Fifth Street 
Home Management House. 

Edwin Siefert, M.E., is Assistant 
Professor of Industrial Educa- 
tion. Fishing, boating, and ice 
skoting, Mr. Siefert makes use 
of HjO in both the liquid and 
solid states. 

Wesley S. Sommers, M.A., is 

Assistant Professor of Industrial 
Education. Zealously working 
toward his doctor's degree at 
the University of Minnesoto, 
Mr. Sommers is in the midst of 

Edword M. Lowry, Ph.D., is 
Associate Professor of Biology. 
The accomplishment of land- 
ing a big fish and that of finish- 
ing a science-fiction novel are 
equal in Mr. Lowry's eyes. 

Anne Marshall, Ph.D., is Head 
of the Department of Science 
ond Mathematics. Scrupulous 
attention to detail being essen- 
tial in her exacting courses, 
Miss Marshall sets a fine 
example for students. 

Herman C. Arneson, M.A., is 
Assistant Professor of Biology. 
Mr. Arneson believes that man's 
place in the biological world 
is in a stream angling for the 
ever-elusive trout. 


Hiking Mid 

The all-school picnic draws 
faculty members and their 
families for an afternoon's 
outing ax Wakanda Park. 

Marvin M. Kufahl, M.S., is In- 
structor of Industrial Education. 
A metals man, Mr. Kufahl turns 
cabinetmaker in his spare 
hours; his latest project is a set 
of bedroom furniture for his 
two children. 

Harold Halfin, M.S., is Assist- 
ant Professor of Industrial Edu- 
cation, An outdoorsmon at 
heort, Mr. Halfin is just as 
much ot home with a fishing 
rod as with a gun. 

Gertrude L. Callahan, Ph.M., Is 
Head of the Department of 
English. Perhaps Miss Callahan 
compares Romance and Teu- 
tonic tongues while studying 
Spanish and simultaneously re- 
viewing her knowledge of the 
German language. 

Wauneta Blackburn, M.A., is 
Assistant Professor of English. 
In all events of life, no matter 
how unpleasant they appear at 
times, Mrs. Blackburn can see 
humor and good. 

Thomas Fleming, Ph.D., is Pro- 
fessor of English. Dr. Fleming 
is a Stout-hearted Lion with 
a sense of humor and a zest 
for publicizing the college and 
its activities. 

, Hcuuftcia^t 

Teachers new to Stout's staff 
this fall built the foculty float; 
Miss Deininger was a good sport 

about driving it 

Edward O. Morical, M.S., is 
Assistant Professor of Industrial 
Education. Taking home movies 
of his two children in his re- 
cently redecorated home con- 
sumes much of Mr. Morical's 
leisure time 

Wesley L. Face, M.S., is In- 
structor of Industrial Education 
and Resident Head of Lynwood 
Hall. A new Face made its 
appearance in Lynwood Hall 
last fall — the Resident Head's 
bouncing new daughter. 

Harriett M. Johnston, M.S., is 
Assistant Professor of Home 
Economics. The sewing she 
would like to do is often pushed 
into the background by the 
pressures of raising four lively 

Frances M, Evans, M.S., is In- 
structor of Home Economics. 
Mrs. Evans' extra-curricular in- 
terests run the gamut from 
swimming and skiing to reading 
and sewing. 

Lillian Jeter, M.A., is Head of 
the Department of Clothing and 
Textiles. As Miss Jeter reads 
her favorite type of literature, 
the people of other times and 
places come to life in biography. 

Myron Harbour, Ph.M., is As- 
sistant Professor of Science ond 
Mathematics. Mr. Harbour 
finds relaxation from the physi- 
co-mathematical world in play- 
ing a quiet game of bridge. 

C. Clifford Kubly, M.S., is As- 
sistant Professor of Science and 
Mathematics. Keeping up with 
the changing times, Mr, Kubly 
devotes his limited reading time 
to newspapers and periodicals. 

Matthew Rencson, M.A., is As- 
sistant Professor of Science and 
Mathematics. A mathemetician 
ond physicist by inclination, 
Mr. Reneson, applies his know- 
ledge to repairing radio and 
television sets. 

Knute L. Rue, M.A., is Assist- 
ant Professor of Science and 
Mathematics. Mr. Rue's un- 
flagging support of Menomonie 
High's basketball teom is due 
in part to his son's participa- 


Theodore E. Wiehe, Ed.D., is 

Associate Professor of Industriol 
Education. Dr. Wiehe's living 
room has been refurbished 
through his recent efforts ot 
building and upholstering a set 
of furniture. 

Floyd Keith, M.S., is Head of 
the Department of Metalwork- 
ing. To get away from his 
strenuous job of teaching, Mr. 
Keith seeks the seclusion of 
woods and streams. 


GuMilh and Ompxcwmit 

Edfield A. Odegard, Ph.D., is 
Head of the Department of 
Music. The "shavings and saw- 
dust bug" has bitten Dr. Ode- 
gard, so a desk and bookcase 
for his den are taking shape 
under his hand. 

Otto Niti, Ph.D., is Professor 
of Science and Mathematics. 
Revising his well-known chem- 
istry textbook has been the 
chief occupation of Dr. Nrtz's 
spare hours for some time. 

Eleonor H. Cox, M.A., is Asso- 
ciate Professor of Science and 
Mathematics. Her science li- 
brary, of which Miss Cox is 
proud, affords her unlimited 
hours of fascinoting study. 

Frederick Bloke, M.S., is In- 
structor of Science and Mathe- 
matics. Frequent excursions by 
canoe into the vast Canadian 
wilderness ore Mr. Blake's chos- 
en form of vacation. 


Martha Roth Amon, M.S., is 
Heod of the Department of Re- 
lated Art. In Miss Amon, 
whether in her classes or in her 
home, ort comes to the fore. 

David P. Barnard, Ed.D., is Pro- 
fessor of Education. Dr. Barn- 
ard is laying plans for his 
family's camping trip to Cal- 
ifornia and the Great West. 

Hozel Van Ness, M.A., is Pro- 
fessor of Home Economics. On 
her recent European tour. Miss 
Van Ness observed the manu- 
facture of mony exotic fabrics 
now on the American market. 

Silas S. Stamper, M.A., is Assist- 
ant Professor of Audio-Visuol 
Education. Mr. Stamper is a 
wqter-color and oil painter who, 
like Asher Brown Durond, has 
discovered the grandsur of the 

Norman C. liemann, M.A., is 
Head of the Department of 
Speech. In summer Mr. Zie- 
mann heads for lake country 
with his family to catch sunfish 
with a fly- rod from o canoe. 

Lorns S. Lengfeld, Ph.D., is As- 
sistant Professor of Speech. 
Truly cosmopolitan in ideal and 
action, Mrs. Lengfeld devotes 
mucn time to the speech prob- 
lems of Stout's foreign students. 


Higfi Odeah 


Erich R. Octting, Ph.D., is Heod 
of the Deportment of psychol- 
ogy and Education. Dr. Oet- 
ting's use of indirect discipline 
is as effective on his five grand- 
sons as with his classes. 

David E. Gillespie, M.A., is As- 
sistant Professor of Psychology 
and Education. A truly inspir- 
ing instructor, Mr. Gillespie has 
gone far towards helping his 
students understand the forces 
which shaped the world. 

Guy Solyer, Ph.D., is Professor 
of Psychology and Education. 
Under Dr. Salyer's dynamic 
instruction, students ore initiat- 
ed into the complexity of the 
principles of education. 

Peter Christianson, Ed.D., is As- 
sistant Professor of Industrial 
Education. There exists a touch 
of the gourmet in Mr. Chris- 
tianson, who delights in finding 
new places to eat. 

Alyce D. Vonck, M.S., is Assist- 
ant Professor of Home Econom- 
ics. To share her knowledge 
of hots from crown to brim, 
Mrs. Vanek is writing o book 
on millinery. 

Edwin C. Hinckley, M.S., is In- 
structor of Industrial Education. 
Marksmanship, whether with 
gun or bow ond arrow, is the 
special interest of this wood- 
working instructor. 

SaraH W. Littleficld, M.S., is 
Assistant Professor of Home 
Economics. Her study of French 
hos given Miss Littlefield com- 
mand of that language. 


Mary J. Rathke, M.A., is 
Instructor of English. Miss 
Rathke supplies her demanding 
stereophonic phonograph with 
records; she relaxes and enjoys 
them whenever time permits. 

Gladys Trullinger, M.S., is Asso- 
ciate Professor of Home Eco- 
nomics. Miss Trullinger bends 
every effort towards the welfare 
of college women during their 
brief stay at the Sixth Street 
Home Management House. 

Mary K. Williams, M.A., is 
Assistont Professor of Home 
Economics. Miss Williams' pur- 
suit of timeless, universal Art 
has led her to museums and 
galleries around the world. 


Miss Noble, Deon Horn, and Mrs. 
Smith enjoy the social hour at the 
Christmas tea 

Dorothy J. Knutson, M.S., is 
Assistant Professor of Home 
Economics. Miss Knutson's 
hobbies of reading and cooking 
often take a back seot to the 
checking student's of Meal 
Management plans. 

Betty S. Carter, M.S., is Instruc- 
tor of Home Economics. Her 
students gain untold benefits 
as Mrs. Cotter relates her 
recent and practical experiences 
in dietetics and institution man- 
agement activities. 

Lloyd Whydoski, M.A., is Head 
of the Deportment of Printing. 
Mr Whydotski's hobbies, his- 
torical interests, bookbinding, 
and photography, are naturol 
outgrowths of his specialty, 
graphic arts. 

Paul A. Axelsen, M.S., is 
Instructor of Industrial Educa- 
tion. Mr. Axelsen and his son 
Andy are anticipating the com- 
pletion of a workbench which 
they are building in their base- 
ment workshop. 

Gerald Schemansky, M.S., is 
Instructor of Industrial Educa- 
tion. With his superior knowl- 
edge of this area's streams, Mr. 
Schemansky gives the wily Gil- 
bert Creek trout a rough time. 


Planning a shop in the proposed 
industrial arts building, far-seeing 
faculty members experiment with 
machine placement. 

KcturoS Antrim, Ph.M., is Asso- 
ciate Professor of Physical Edu- 
cation. Miss Antrim's conta- 
gious enthusiasm makes her 
classes an enjoyable contrast to 
more sedentary subjects. 

irene Erdlitz, M.A., is Assistant 
Professor of Physical Education. 
Miss Erdlitz's nimble steps set 
an example for her varied 
classes, as she demonstrates 
proper stance and motion. 



-r.-j.".. -i J; ;»"•: 

":'.' w 


When not busy with her duties os College Nurse, Mrs. Oro 
Chose enjoys a quiet gome of bridge. 

Welfare of Students 

Stout's smooth operation is largely due to the 
efforts of behind-the-scenes workers. The supervisor 
of buildings and grounds oversees the maintenance 
of Stout's physical plant. The business manager and 
accountant carry the task of keeping the college's 
financial records. Their staff, with office workers 
across the campus, perform duties indispensable 
though often unappreciated by the casual observer. 

First aid is available from the college nurse. With 
the dormitory housemothers rests the responsibility 
for residents' welfare. Those who run the Student 
Center and the library render service to students and 
faculty alike. Though their labors may not always 
be evident, there can be no doubt that they are 
essential to all. 

As Lynwood Hall's resident head, Mr. Face can be counted upon 
for helpful counsel. 

During school hours, Business Manager E. J. 
Schoepp tends to business; golf, fishing, ond 
photography furnish his recreation. 

James Thompson finds relaxation from his work 
os Accountant in watching sports, especially 
football ond basketball games. 

Lovely crocheted articles ore the product of 
the spore moments fhot come to Mrs. Clara 
Messerschmidt, Resident Head of Tointer Hall. 

From the busy hands of Mrs. Anita Sloeumb, 

Resident Head of Eichelberger Holl, come 

beautiful hooked rugs. 

£s5eitfia(> Haktj 

The glass mosaic, Tree of Life, in the Student Center foyer 
merits comment from Mr. Sparger and a Stout coed. 

Louis Rodey, Supervisor of Buildings and Grounds, 
delights in houling in a big northern pike, whenever 
time permits a fishing excursion. 

Mrs. Vera Wagner, Mrs. Joan Hinske, Mrs. Mildred LaForge. 

S&wim At Sbwl 

Behind the Scenes 

FRONT ROW: Kathleen Gallagher; Marlys Olson; Arlene Hanke; Joan Hagen; Syrilla Wold; Edith Rogers. SECOND ROW: Deannna Rude; 
Eva Rogers; Sharon Moroni; Shirley Wahl; Shirley Cook; Ann Amherdt; Beverly Ockler. 

.'*" ; i & 

Steul ACwwtt Awmaiiw 

An Open Letter 

Stout Alumni Associotion welcomes you. As 
a Stout graduate you receive one year of free member- 
ship. Active members receive the STOUTONIA, by 
which they keep in touch with their olma mater and 
other alumni. When you change address be sure to 
contact other Stout graduates in the area. If you 
do not receive alumni mailings, please notify the 
alumni office. 

Our office receives information concerning job 
openings in positions for which experienced alumni 
are more eligible than new graduates. These are 
excellent opportunities for Stout alumni to advance 
themselves in their chosen fields. 

You, the alumni, are an effective recruiting agent 
for Stout. Through your Alumni Association you can 
keep up to date on the changes being made here, and 
pass on reliable information to future Stout students. 
Your Alumni Association membership thus benefits 
other people as well as the college and yourself. We 
hope that you will continue your membership beyond 
this first year. 


A r^tfeto 

Dr. Rudiger corresponds with alumni, one method being 
the weekly mailing of the Stoutonie. 

The new Student Center draws past graduates to inspect this 
addition to their olma moter's campus. 

Alumni register at the start of a busy Homecoming weekend. 

Those early morning dosses 

Gene sits through a 

rse in English which is 
essential for everyone 

Gene discusses with Mr. Christianson free hand drawing 

Mr. Dyas instructs Eugene Koshak and class- 
mates in the fundomentols of woodworking 

A6£ m a rfaij'a iwwfe 

Upon entering Stout, the men ore offered two 
majors: Industrial Technology and Industrial Edu- 
cation. An Industrial Technology major prepares the 
forthcoming graduate to enter into the field of indus- 
try and to cope with the new advancements being 
made in that area. An education course prepares 
the student for future high school, vocational, and 
college teaching. 

An over-all course exposing all the areas of shop 
work and drawing is offered the student during his 
freshman year. The upperclassmen are then trained 
in specialized technics of their chosen fields. Be- 
sides these major courses, the men students are also 
required to take academic studies, such as, mathe- 
matics, English, social science, and general sciences. 

Upon graduation, men are trained and prepared 
to obtain highly-skilled positions for the betterment 
of society. 

Gene relaxes 
mate in Lynw 

after even 
Dod Hall 


meal with 

his room- 

~z ' <B 



TT ~'l 

/=» ^^n£fl 



^ "> 







Gene, too, moy be fascinated by the foundry 
as are these two students 

Next year Gene will develop technical skills 
os Eldon Greenwaldt is doing now 

Industrial Arts 

Hearting SkiEdft 

A great source of knowledge is encountered 
at the library 

The close of the day brings Gene and Grace 
Hinde together for a short game of ping pong 

Dave Passo, Industrial Tech student, expresses 
knowledge which helped him win a scholarship 
from the Foulk Corporation to President Fryk- 
lund. Dean Jarvis, and Mr. Sommers, 

Ondmbud Aild 

Edwin Siefert explains machine drafing technics 
to Ed Carlson and Dave Oswald 

Jim Foote and Ralph Stevens team 
together for better results 

Howe £cwtwtticd 

Ups and Downs 

Students of Stout in Home Economics ore offered 
one of the best educations that they can receive. 
They are capable of entering teaching, hospital di- 
etetics, and institution management. The curricula 
meet the standards for teachers' licenses and certi- 
fiction by the American Dietetics Association. 

A graduate must have a total of one hundred 
twenty-eight semester hours in order to receive a 
major degree in Home Economics, Home Economics 
Education, or Vocational Education, Forty semester 
hours of home economics courses ore required for 
a bachelor's degree. Minors are chosen from the 
fields of English, English-Speech, physical science, 
social science, and related orts. 

Upperclossmen have an opportunity to select 
many of their own courses, whereas freshmen receive 
a general background in home economics and aca- 
demic courses. Senior girls are required to live six 
weeks in the Home Management house before grad- 
uation, where they put their knowledge of the past 
three years to a real test. 

Miss Jeter, Mory Lou Wei king, and Dorlene Ling fit pattern and 
prepare the fabric for the new garment 

New fabrics ore identified in textile class by Jan Erickson, Joyce 
Kraetsch, Kay Benseman, Jean O'Neill ond Marilyn Bernd. 

Upperclossmen model their new Easter bonnets made 
in the millinery lob 


Grace Hinde, Harriet Hinrichs, and Mary Brandt 
determine the weight of their fabrics 

Judy Wei land, Judy Hess, Mary Brandt, and Shirley Higbie 
plan and furnish their homes for the future 

Principles and technics determine the foods product 
of Joan Quilling, Mary Sehultz, and Bonnie Link 

tf&wte £mumk& 

Joan Quilling samples a piece of 
candy mods in advanced food class 



Sandy Stoffon, Helen Sjolonder, Koren 
Gruhle, and Pauline Nundahl test 
"unknowns" in the textile lab 


In meal management, the girls 
prepare and serve meals in a 
home atmosphere 

Wlmm Umatttoj 

Clothing selection determines your 
type — Romantic, Ingenue, Dramatic, 
or Athletic 


Academic and Educaiuw 

Preparation in Varied Fields of Study 

A truly well-rounded education is received by oil 
graduates and students of Stout. Not only are spe- 
cialized courses offered in the field of Home Eco- 
nomics and Industrial Arts, but courses are also 
offered in the departments of education and psy- 
chology, speech, English, physical education, science 
and mathematics, social science, and music. From 
these courses offered, a student may select one twenty 
hour or two fifteen hour minors. Many of these 
courses ore required by oil students in order for them 
to receive their degree and to graduate. These 
courses are two years of physical education, fresh- 
men English, speech, chemistry, expository writing, 
and general psychology. 

Students who plan to transfer may also attend 
Stout as special students. They can receive courses 
in pre-law, medicine, nursing, engineering, jour- 
nalism and social work. The courses offer a strong 
basis on which to continue their educations. 

Knowledge of our continent is increased in 
Histories of Americas 

Noney Cory supervises the nurse 


Owt Endeawwa 

Pros and cons of shop arrangements 
discussed in 

Physics 11 students leorn principles of light 

Microrganisms ore observed in bacteriology 




w : 

- T— *""" ~ - ~' : 

4W " 

IB WHI • ~*~ ^•"•■■■^ff" 





The old ond the new reside side by side in the forms of women residence halls — Toinrer and Eichelberger 

A variety of technical classes are held within Bowman Hall 

Cwiifuw ButMutgA 

Constant hum of activity takes place in the trades building 




Source of knowledge, motivation, and friendships — 

Memoriol Library 

A rollicking time is had by all residence of Lynnwood Hall 

Livtiiq mi Zeofiimq 

The hustle and bustle of Harvey Hall doesn't 
disturb the ivy that clings to its walls 

MiewuwiaE Student Cwl&i 

Home away from Home 

One of the newest and most-used buildings on 
Stout's campus is the Memorial Student Center. It 
is one of the finest student centers that can be found 
on a state college campus. 

A round fireplace, television set, lounging chairs, 
and a stereophonic set make relaxing a pleasure in 
the Fireplace Lounge. A huge ballroom is also found 
on the top floor of the center. 

On the ground floor will be found one of busiest 
rooms during the day and evening. The Snack Bar 
has several tables and chairs, a television set, and 
game room. There is also a faculty room found here 
called the Cherry Lounge. 

The structure also has classrooms and offices 
for the S.S.A., the center director, and the director 
of food service. 

The lobby and dedication of this building is one 
of the most heartwarming parts of the new building. 
A large marble medallion representing Stout's Me- 
dallion Award can be seen on the entrance floor and 
several other dedications can be found in the lobby. 

The chatter and noise of the snack bar doesn't 
dent the sound concentration in the Fireplace Lounge 
as favorite Westerns appear on T.V. 

Summer time and the living is easy 

"Wteefc Ifou in tfte Uiiuw" 

August Bengs takes that all important last look 

as Kirk Evenson, Mickey White, ond Jerry 

Steuffacher concentrate on the results 

Fred Schleg and Duane "Hugo" Bengs check 
their little black books 

Adjacent to the Menomonie Student Center, 

excovation is underway for the new Industrial 

Education building. 






FRONT ROW: M. M. Price, Advisor; Carol Mueller; Pot Wenner, Secretory; Helmuth Albrecht, President; Fred Schleg, Vice President; Bonnie 
Conrad, Treasurer; Dale Hammerscnmidt; Ralph Iverson, Advisor. SECOND ROW; Ken Moohs; Mary Wei king; Dorothy Grundmann; Irene 
Kettunen; Pat Choitz; Bob Donielson; and Philip Fellond. 

Rown sings to Homecoming queen candidates 
at SSA Convocation 

Senate members give out SSA cords at registration 

Stoat Student Awmatum 

Campus Leaders 

To promote the best interests of the student body 
in cooperation with the administration and faculty 
is the controlling purpose of the Stout Student Senate. 
Composed of the four Stout Student Association 
officers, class and dormitory -representatives, and 
faculty advisors, the senate reflects the interests of 
the students and copes with their problems. 

Fall found the student association officers and 
senate members preparing for a large crowd of alumni 
for 1959 "Fall Fascination" homecoming festivities. 
Senate representatives were guides and hosts for the 
open house of the new Memorial Student Center. 

The Stout Student Senate, previously called the 
governing board, is responsible for the major all-school 
activities — Homecoming, Christmas dance, winter 
carnival, spring picnic — and other events, which 
make Stout's social calendar an exciting one. 

Representatives attended the Illinois-Wisconsin 
regional convention to bring back new ideas to our 
campus. Student support is necessary to make the 
goals of the SSS succeed. This support is expressed 
by voting in school elections and participating in SSA 
sponsored activities. 


Mary Jane Ingraham and Clare Dietrich, lovely hostesses at 
Winter Carnival Queens Tea, greet Ruth Lorch 

Jo Solm, Diana Evans, and Irma Thompson help make plans 
for new S.E.A., Student Education Association 

Santa is center of attention 
at the S.S.A. Christmas donee 

Owi Gwmmwd 

Decisions affecting the student body are discussed by senate 
officers: Fred Schleg, Bonnie Conrad, Pookie Albrecht, and 
Pot Wenner 


Textile boxes ore being filled by Noncy Cory, Anne Dahl, 
and Joyce Kersten 

Dorothy Grundemann, Kay Vanda, and Barb Wallen complete 
Phi U bulletin board for Harvey Hall 

Miss Jeter — Honored 

Tau Chapter of the national professional home 
economics fraternity played hostess to their district 
councilor who conducted a chapter inspection during 
the fall initiation. National inspection is held every 
two years. Miss Lillian Jeter was initiated as an 
honorary member, which mads initiation a particularly 
outstanding event. She was one of three initiated 
throughout the nation. 

Phi U began their busy schedule with a very 
successful alumnae reunion at homecoming time. It 
is hoped that this will become a traditional event in 
the future. Tau chapter awarded a scholarship to 
on outstanding freshman girl and a recognition tea 
was held to honor the girls on the Dean's list. Each 
week a new and timely bulletin board is prepared 
and posted in Harvey Hall. Birthdays at Stout are 
much happier because of the Phi U birthday cake sale. 

On February 1 0, Phi U celebrated its Founder's 
day at which time the members could be identified 
by the wearing of the traditional yellow rose. 

Additional projects included sewing cancer band- 
ages and the preparation of textile boxes to be sent 
to any Stout graduate upon request. Phi U held an 
all-school tea to end the year's activities. 

FRONT ROW: Nancy Cory, Corresponding Secretary; Mory Weiking, Treasurer; Pat Choitz, Recording Secretary; Joyce Kersten, President- 
Kathleen Vanda; Jean Smith; Anne Thiel; Noncy Feuerstein. SECOND ROW: Laura Kiel; Dorothy Grundemann; D'Ann Mattson; Joanne 
Salm; Alice Sehweizer; Alice Weltzin; Judy Steiner. NOT PICTURED: Rosemary Aliesch; Rita Anderson; Anne Dahl; Avis Dutton; Ann 
Hedler; Karen Lavone Johnson; Katchen Kubitz; Dorlene Ling; lloa Leu; Borbara Wallen; Nancy Swanson; Mary Schultz; Sharalynne Chris- 
tenson; Mary Mueller; Jean O'Neill; Karen Wichmon; Jane Woterpool; Rita Bohman; Rosalind Nuttelman; and Helen Sjolander. 

FRONT ROW: Philip Ruehl; Laurel Harr; James Ohristoffel; Gerald Wick, President; Lavern Steinke, Vice President- Tom Murray Sec - 
Treasurer; Richard Anderson; R. J. Spinti. SECOND ROW: Mike Bochler; David McNaughton; David Passo Paul ' H Smith- Marlowe 
Sperstad; Ronald Young; Philip Felland; Roy Sveiven; Thomas Munro. THIRD ROW: Robert Pearson- Louis Milsted- Max Famine- 
John Gilsdorf; John Tomich; Donald Fell; Robert Michell. FOURTH ROW: Ken Dickie; Mark Segebarth; Keith Koch; and 'Ronald Holman 
NOT PICTURED: Stanley Allen; Robert Bergstrom; John Graf; Jesse Meloling; Harvey Olund; Robert Popos; Bruce Precourf Melvin 
Schneeberg; Marlin Spindler; George Thompson; and Donald Waterstreet. 

Inspection given to a high school project at Craftsman's Fair 
Refreshments for family and friends at the EPT Christmas party 

Craftsman's Fair 

The Theta chapter of Epsilon Pi Tau is a national 
honorary and professional fraternity in industrial arts 
and industrial vocational education which makes its 
home at Stout State College. The organization, 
through social, technical, and research projects, strives 
ro provide means of improvement for its members. 

At Christmas time a party is held for members 
and their families or dates. An all-school mixer is 
held after a basketball game. 

Epsilon Pi Tau and the Phi Upsilon Omicron hold 
their annual joint meeting and a speaker is engaged 
to present a topic of interest to both. 

The Craftsman's fair held in the spring of 1959 
aroused much interest and brought entries from high 
school students within a wide radius of our campus. 
The fair was very competitive and there were various 
areas for entries, such as drafting, woods, sheet metals 
and electronics. Prizes are awarded for winning 

Funds raised by the group are used not only for 
various social activities, but also for a $25.00 scholar- 
ship which is awarded annually on Honors Day to 
a deserving undergraduate student. 





FRONT ROW: Janet Young; Millie Robbins, Vice President; Jean Jocobsen; Grace Gundale; Austin Winsor, President; Darlene Johnson, 
Treasurer; JoAnn Heinz; Rosalie Kilbourn; Sandra Setter, Secretary. SECOND ROW: Wounito Blackburn, Advisor; Paul C. Jensen; Deanna' 
Newmann; Elisabeth Neumeyer; Gary Linse, Tom Murray. THIRD ROW: George Ballard; John Corbin; Don Swanson. NOT PICTURED: Dean 
Matske; Roy Sveiven; George Thompson; Betty Bergsten; Sandra Staff on; and Nancy Swanson. 

SCF holds a supper meeting 
"Christ our Goal" 

Shwi Cktwiian Tdhmldp 

Well-balanced College Life 

The Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, an inter- 
national religious organization, is represented on 
campus by the Stout Christian Fellowship. S.C.F. is 
an inter-denominational organization which seeks to 
cooperate with the local churches. Its purpose is 
to strengthen the spiritual life of individuals and help 
make them \%c !-bcicnced college students 

To develop the social as well os the spiritual and 
intellectual aspects of Christian living, S.C.F. had, 
as in the post, a spring and fall picnic, Christmas 
caroling, and a variety of other recreational activities. 
It also joined in the Homecoming activties by con- 
structing a float with a religious theme. 

The informal weekly meetings included non-de- 
nominational prayer, study of the Bible, discussion 
groups, special speakers, and special films. The 
S.C.F. held exchange meetings with the Eau Claire 
and River Falls chapters in order to become better 
acquainted with similar groups on both campuses. 

The group is open to students and faculty. 

FRONT ROW: Ron Bergmonn, Treasurer; Ruth Lorch, Recording Secretory; Ardalo Littlefield President- Alice John™ Vi« d,«-j—.. 
Janet Crook, Poul Smith, Corresponding Secretary. SECOND ROW: Kothy Wigdohl; Morlene Hoegger; Mary Muel ^Bl wEi 
Margaret Johnson; Sania Matz; Barbara Wollen. THIRD ROW; Anne Marie Dahl; Arnold Olson" Campu7 Pas* 5 Boyd Whit? AndS 
Ja'meks; Adele Peterson; and Bernadette Stehr, K ' y * '"' ^naneus 

Dick Anderson and Kothy Wigdahl ride the LSA 
homecoming float 

"Listening in on LSA" comes off the press 

Luih&tm Student Awociatuw 

Listening in on LSA 

The members of L.S.A, at Stout ore Lutheran 
students who attend Our Saviour's, Peace, and Christ 
Lutheran churches. Throughout the year they strive 
to provide spiritual and social fellowship. During 
the day, L.S.A. members find their student center 
over the First National Bank a good place to meet 
friends or to brush up on studies. The local L.S.A. 
is affiliated with the National Lutheran Association 
of America and with the Indianhead Region of L.S.A. 

This year L.S.A. meetings were held every Sunday 
night. "Do You Have a Goal in Life?" and "A Double 
Hitter for the Church" were two of the many subjects 
discussed during the yeor. L.S.A. activities included 
area and reginal retreats, picnics, hikes, swimming, 
a tour of Menornonie's Lutheran churches, a Home- 
coming float, and a pancake supper. Programs were 
also presented to church groups in surrounding com- 
munities. Each year L.S.A. participates with other 
ccmpus religious groups n observing World Dav of 
Prayer. A newsletter, LISTENING in on L.S.A., is 
published monthly for each L.S.A.'er. 

Wewmw CCiife 

Hosts for Regional Meet 

The Newman Seal bearing the club motto, "Heart 
Speaketh to Heart," symbolizes a movement for 
Catholic fellowship. The movie series and lectures 
directed by Father Leonard Stashek throughout the 
yec were designed to instruct ths Catholic in all 
aspects of religion, education, and social life. 

This year an outstanding event on the Newman 
calendar was the regional convention held at Stout 
on October 24 and 25. Lectures and discussion groups 

Refreshments ore in store for Newman club me 

on the theme, "Faith, Education, Parents, and God's 
Grace," constituted the body of the convention. 
A banquet was held in the Student Union for all 
participants in the convention. 

The Newmanites are constantly striving to raise 
money for a new center. With this goal in mind 
religious Christmas cards and Newman sweat shirts 
were sold. 

Over three hundred members joined the Newman 
Club this year. The varied activities included partici- 
pation in choir, all-school mixer, all-school movie, 
hayride, and monthly Communion breakfasts. 

The Newman Club attempts to help its members 
in all phases of their college and future life. 

Fellowship is enjoyed of the Newmon Center 

FRONT ROW: Paul Axelsen, Advisor; Shirley Stroohoto; Edward Carlson; Mike Suchorski, Vice President; Alvin Schroeder, President; Kathleen 
Vonda, Vice President; John Graf, Treasurer; Mary Ellen Kinney, Secretary; Joyce Boberg. SECOND ROW: Carol Peterson, Jackie ZieMnski; 
Georgene Wolterstorff; Dianne Achter; Mary Brandt; Maxine Eder; Rosemary Aliesch; Patricio Spielman; Judith Hess. THIRD ROW: 
John Hammill; James Roof; Reverend Leonard Stashek; Marty Blonde, Joe Figlmiller; ond William Niederberger. 

FRONT ROW: Paula Christensen; Darlene Ling; Charlene Pfaff; David McNaughton, Treasurer; Diane Achter, President; Marilyn Blotz 
Secretary; Juke McNoughton Vice President; Helen Morioko; Lila Ahola. SECOND ROW: Maria Quiros; Dwight Agnew, Advisor- Patricia 
Dado; Dor.s Forrey; Agnes Falkowski; Julia Brzezowicz; Arlaine Skor; Lois Jessie; Marilyn Wegge; Sonjo Matz; Bonita Standoert; Nguyen 
«T fl JiTu ; V °« V0 " T cL Tr °n Hoonfl w THIRD ROW: Nguyen Phvoc Chanh; Huynh Phuong; Bonikarim Changeoz; Gerd-Marit Mjolnerod; 
Millie Robb.ns; Eder; Duong Von Yen; Tran Thanh Nghia; Leo Richords; Le Von Kiet. FOURTH ROW: Tran Phong Canh- 
Soma Fohtung; Spyros Contorovdts; Mohomed Osmon Abdelhman; Martino Monsour; Duone Webb; George Thompson; Rizis Posquole- Rodolfo 
Barnos; Bach Doi; Do Thanh Long; and Bui Von Tren. «^h»u c , rwuuuu 

Donee music from home and abroad is shored by IRC members 
All's done but the dishes 

Debate Current UN Problems 

One of the newer clubs on Stout's campus is 
the International Relations Club, commonly known 
as IRC. This is an organization which seeks to 
promote relations between foreign-born and American 
students. In the fall of 1957 the club adopted a con- 
stitution and elected their first officers. I.R.C. became 
nationally affiliated with the Collegiate Council for 
the United Nations, CCUN in the fall of 1958. 

A variety of activities is planned for the club 
throughout the year. I.R.C. meetings include debates 
en current problems facing the U.N., films, and talks 
given by foreign students and special speakers. 

The club holds dance classes for its members 
adding new dances from the world over. During 
U.N. week I.R.C. plans a special program, puts up 
a display in the library, and sponsors a U.N. tea 
with the Home Economics club. Each spring the club 
attends a Model United Nations Conference at the 
University of Wisconsin sponsored by CCUN. The 
final highl ght of the year is the annuel spring p cmc 

VmkoSkmc Catwccift 

Round Robin 

The Panhellenic Council in affiliation with tl 
National Panhellenic Council strives to develop go< 
relations and close cooperation among the fo 
sororities on Stout's campus. 

The council sets up the rules for pledging, rushin 
and sorority quota limits. 

The Panhellenic council consists of advisors,. tl 
president and a junior and senior delegate from ea< 
the members. 

In this Fall's rushing party, sponsored by tl 
council, something new was introduced, colli 
a "Round Robin." Each sorority had a room at tl 
Student Union, where they displayed articles frc 
their sorority. All girls that signed for formal rushii 
were invited. The girls were divided into four grou 
and spent a half -hour in each sorority group viewii 
their display and becoming better acquainted wi 
the members. 

In the spring a get-together is held for freshm< 
girls, to introduce them to the sororities. 

The Panhellenic Council also sponsors the Pa 
hellenic Ball in December for all sorority membe 
and their dates and the Greek Dance for all sororiti 
and fraternities on campus. 

Checking over a scropbook at Panhellenic round robin are June 
Shelliam, Alice Kramer, and Bonnie Link 

Sorority and fraternity members take time out at the 
annual Greek dance 

FRONT ROW: Louro Kiel; Jeanine Lorsen; Dorothy Brounworth; Midge Shattuck, Secretary-Treosurer; Rita Anderson, President; Nor 
Feuerstein; Rita Bohman. SECOND ROW: Katchen Kubitz; Candace Sjuggeruel; Bonnie Vonderbilt; Alice Schweizer; and Kathy Anders« 

FRONT ROW: M. M. Price, Advisor; David McNaughton, Secretary -Treasurer; Donald Anderson, President; Paul H. Smith. SECOND ROW: Pete 
Fulcer; Jim Coyle; Ralph Stevens; Philip Fellond. THIRD ROW: Chuck Bartel; Donald Sabatke; and Robert Sorensen. 

9rite*-Ftate>utUy Cwutctf! 

Promote Inter-Fraternity Relations 

A new organization on campus which just came 
into existence this year is the Inter-Fraternity Council. 
It is composed of two representatives and an advisor 
from each of the social fraternities. The purpose 
of the council is to promote the interests of the college 
and the interests of the fraternities represented. Also 
the Inter-Fraternity Council works to insure coopera- 
tion between the fraternities and college authorities 
as well as among the fraternities on campus. 

The council feels that through a combined effort 
of all of the fraternities progress con be made toward 
holding high Greek prestige. The Inter-Fraternity 
Council has accepted the responsibility of fraternity 
pledge arrangements which were previously a function 
of the Student Government. Progress which they have 
made this past year included raising the membership 
quota of each fraternity from forty to forty-five. 
Another project under consideration is the awarding 
of trophies for scholastic and athletic supremacy. 

Fraternity pledges pause during IFC directed "Hell Week' 

IFC board discuss inter- fraternity problems 

FRONT ROW: Mary Killion, Advisor; Donna Dempsey; Shirley Aitken, Secretary; Carol Bishop; Pat Choitz; Kay MeSweeney, Treasurer; 
Kotchen Kubitz, President; Cynthia Goehring, Vice President; Rita Anderson; Dorothy Braunwarth, SECOND ROW: Carol Perso; Mary Jane 
Fleury; Sarah Albrecht; Gin Scott; Joanne Johanning; Marilynn Schley; Carol Barber; Elaine Staalond. THIRD ROW: Kathleen Complin; 
Lucretia Ebbott; Dorothy Grundemann; Karla Honke; Sondra Maxwell; Gloria Zietlow; and Susan Ingalls. NOT PICTURED: Mary Jo Feher; 
Bonnie Link; Mary Schultz; Gloria Sutton; Mary Ellen Livingston; Karen Moore; Ramona Johnson; Patricia Cron; Margaret Lutey; Kay Bense- 
mon; Gerd-Marit Mjolerod; Avis Dutton. 

"Dig those crazy legs" 

Kay Kuhlman and Karla Honke sell Homecoming mums 

Mpka Sigiiui Afyha 

Sadie Hawkins 

To help Stout coeds catch a man, the Alpha 
Sigma's proclaim an annual Sadie Hawkins week in 
February. At this tims, Stout coeds turn the tables 
by asking and paying for their dates. The week is 
climaxed by an authentic Sadie Hawkins dance at 
which time a pig-tail princess is crowned. "Preacher 
Sam" also officiates for any Stoutpatch marriages 
that night. 

Another "blast" for the year was the Bermuda 
Blast. Courageous boys in bermudas were admitted 
to the event — free! 

The Alpha Sigma's turned into "flappers" for 
their formal fall rush party, the "Roaring Twenties." 
The talented A.S.A. juniors presented a lively program 
of "20's" origin. 

The Alpha Sigs, who can easily be identified by 
the white blazers they wear, were busy all year with 
sorority and all-campus events. Dinner dance was 
a highlight of their social whirl; while the Senior Hum 
commemorated the fact that, after three years, the 
graduates were leaving the close contact with sisters 
of Beta Phi Chapter. 


FRONT ROW: W. L. Foce, Advisor; Rolph Troeller; Fred Boue, Secretory; Horley Peterson, President; Williom Otr, Vice President; Allan 
Tegt, Corresponding Secretory; James Leu; Jerry Holubets. SECOND ROW: Charles Krueger; Joe Carravetta; Virgil Gottwolt, Alumni Secre- 
tary; Don Betts; Donald Sabatke; James Blasczyk; Pete Fuker, National Treasurer; Bob Raczek. THIRD ROW: Rich Schendel; Robert 
Wernsmon; Jim Loom is; Ronald Unertl; Roger Kone; Don Hansen; John Winterhalter; Don Stewart; Ken Bonner. NOT PICTURED: 
Jerry Kain, President; Ken Gallenberg; Vern Verkuilen; Bernard St. Clair; Daniel Brey; Bernard Kane. 

Contemplation before purchase 

Stout's DK's are hosts for "National Convention" 

Delta Kappa 

Red Fez and Sash 

The brother chapters of Stout's Delta Kappa 
fraternity were presented with a gala weekend of 
entertainment and fun along with settling of old 
and new business when they met en our campus for 
their National Convention which took place here last 
November 13-15. 

DK fraternity membership means fellowship, 
comradeship, membership in a social order, oppor- 
tunity for leadership and real group experience. The 
members carried cut their prime objectives through 
activities such as their homecoming float, which was 
a prize winner with this year's theme, "Blue Devil's 
Brew Too Much for the Indians," and by selling hot 
coffee and chocolate at the football games. 

The traditional "Tacky Drag," an all-school dance, 
was held at the close of the first semester with 
students vying for the honor of being Stout's "most 
tacky dressed" couple. 

Two groups of pledges were initiated into the 
fraternity this year with the familiar red fez and 
sash signifying their identity. The highlight of the 
year was their dinner dance. 


ACjikd Plti 

"Phi House of August Moon" 

Happy smiles were in evidence as the Alpha Phi's 
greeted each other at their annual fait sorority picnic. 
This was to be a busy year and the girls were anxious 
to begin their work. 

"Phi House of the August Moon," was the theme 
of the big Alpha Phi fall rush party. Japanese cos- 
tumes and lovely oriental fans brought the Far East 
to the Stout campus. 

Actives and pledges joined together in celebrating 
the 87th anniversary of Alpha Phi. JoAnne Salm, 
their "Fall Fascinator/' was chosen to reign as queen 
over the Homecoming festivities. 

Two Menomonie families had their Christmas 
brightened with large boxes of food, clothing, and 
toys, given to them by the Gamma Sigma girls of 
Alpha Phi. 

Even though Old Man Winter refused to cooperate 
with the Winter Carnival plans, the wintery spirit 
could not be dampened. Once more the Alpha Phi's 
presented their annual dance, the Snoball. 

February also saw the annual Heart Fund collec- 
tion and the Stout Phi's helping collect donations in 
the Menomonie area. 

Work and play seemed to go together to make 
this a truly wonderful year for all. 

J one Waterpool, Pat Wenner, and Jean Smith prepare posters 
for the Snobalt. 

Campaigning for Homecoming queen, Jo Salm 

FRONT ROW: Anne Thiel; Nancy Swanson, Vice President; Rita Bohman; Sharon Horch, Corresponding Secretary; Fern Krueger, Recording 
Secretary; Jeanine Larsen, President; JoAnn Schoemer, Vice President; Sally Weiss; Avolene Drake. SECOND ROW: Karen Lavone Johnson; 
Sarah Williams; Mary Diedrich; Marilyn Peterson; Alice Schweizer; Carol Peterson; Barbara Berkseth; JoAnn Hanson. THIRD ROW: Irma 
Thompson; Jean Smith; Karen Kotts; Joanne Salm; Pat Wenner; Marilynn Utter; Ann Hedler, Treasurer; Deanna Howell; Jean Rosenthal. 
NOT PICTURED: Advisors, Miss Marshall, Miss Antrim; Harriet Hinrichs; Helen Sjolander; Sandro Stoffon; Marlene Hoegger; Jane 
Waterpool; Janet Linse; Gale Wolfe; Margaret Mortimer; Marilyn Dahlem; Karen Lynn Johnson; Kathryn Wigdohl; Mory Lee Alexander; 
Grace Hinde; Elva Kay Paulson; and Joanne Gosser. 



FRONT ROW: Bob Donielson, Vice President; James Herr; Steve Munson, Treasurer; Robert Papas, Secretary; Gerald Sorensen, Correspond- 
ing Secretory; Don Stoddard, President; H. C. Arneson, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Edward Morica I, Advisor; Jim Coyle; Helmuth Albrecht; 
Kenneth Held; Harold Johnson; Dovid Oswald; Chuck Wrobel. THIRD ROW: Harry Shimada; Lewis Hubbard; Denmon Chase; Honard Lien; 
RolpS Stevens; Joseph O'Leary; Gilbert Feller. FOURTH ROW: John Abrams; David Meilohn; Richard Anderson; Bolivor Olonder. 

The Sig Tau recreation room offers rest ond relaxation 
Honor guard for the queen 

Sig Tan Gawma 

Helmet and Shield 

Blue and white shields and helmets deck the 
pledges of the Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity, the only 
fraternity which has been corpo rated to own their 
own fraternity house. The installation of a fire alarm 
system was a big project the Sig Tau's did in their 
spare time. 

The Sig Tau float, a large rainbow resting upon 
a globe with a dove flying through the rainbow, won 
first place for the most beautiful Homecoming float. 

Stout's chapter, Alpha Kappa, assisted in the 
installation of a new chapter at La Crosse State 
College. Lending a helping hand to the community, 
the Sig Tau's participated in the March of Dimes 

Winter Carnival time found the Sig Tau's candi- 
date, Mory Jane Ingraham, reigning as Winter 
Carnival Queen over the snowless weekend. 

Informal parties at their fraternity house, hay 
rides, dinner dance, participation in the intramural 
football, basketball, and Softball program, and the 
sponsoring of mixers after basketball games made 
up their social calendar and made a busy and success- 
ful year. 

Black Cat Swing 

Forest green blazers and pins adorned with four 
pearls and a diamond identify the Delta Zeta sorority 
on Stout's campus or almost any campus for that 
matter, for the DZ's are the largest sorority in the 
nation with one hundred and thirty-three chapters. 

The Zeta Beta chapter of the Delta Zeta sorority 
came to Stout's campus in 1957. They were formerly 
known as the Hyperions. 

The Heidelberg Tea, Black Cat Swing, Founder's 
Day, Senior Farewell, Alumnae Breakfast, Quilting 
Party, Little Peanut Week, and Dinner Donee are 
some of the functions sponsored by the Delta Zeta's. 
In addition they made stuffed toys for the Northern 
Colony in Chippewa Falls. These activities along with 
the DZ's enthusiasm won them the title of outstanding 
chapter at their province meeting, which included 
representatives from the states of Minnesota, North 
Dakota, and Wisconsin. 

Other honors the Delta Zeta sorority has won 
within the yeor are the Stunt Night award for the 
most humorous skit and the crowning of their repre- 
sentative as Homecoming Football Princess. 

Coffee hour offer informal initiation 
Devil's brew for swinging cats 

FRONT ROW: Patricia Boettcher; Irene Kettunen, Corresponding Secretary; Kathy Anderson, President; Rita Todd; Carol Stollard; Barbara 
Dickinson, Vice President; Avis Cahill, Recording Secretary; Ruth Isaacson. SECOND ROW: Alice Cramer; Marilynn Watts, Treasurer; Carole 
Hoppe; Margaret Perman, Advisor; Judy Steiner; Jean Moron. THIRD ROW: Susan Smith; Kathleen Keliher; Sharon MacManus; Judith 
Dies; Sandra Sjuggerud; Mary Price; Midge Shattuck. FOURTH ROW. Candace Sjuggerud; Dorothy Knutson, Advisor; Morjorie Rauwer- 
dink, Vice President; Nancy Fruit. NOT PICTURED: Kay Bolder; Sharalynne Christianson; Janice Erickson; Martha Stoelb; Sharon Hageman; 
Sharon Hanson; Deanna Neumann; Alice Phelan; Janice Sevcik; Sue Stockhausen; Juliann Thompson; Mary Manion; Barbara Wern^. 



VH Sigma CpftiEut 

Most Humorous Float 

The Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity begain their 59th 
year successfully with the Sweetheart Dance provided 
with the assistance of Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority. 

Omega chapter won first place with their Home- 
corn ng float. The spectators will long remember the 
victorious blus devil and the small fountain of blood 
he created. 

Everyone loves talent and the Phi Sigma Epsilon 
members provided the very latest at their newest 
project — Phi Sig Talent Night. All students were 
invited to attend and the three most talented acts 
were given prizes. To remind everyone that the 
members themselves have talent, the organization 
provided entertainment between acts. 

The members of Phi Sigma Epsilon were very 
active in school activities including football, basket- 
ball and intramurals. Another sport event everyone 
enjoyed immensely was the Grudge Game held during 
the Winter Carnival. 

This most important year was ended with a long- 
remembered picnic — "Green-up" — to give gradu- 
ating, seniors one last wonderful opportunity to 
remember their enjoyable years with Phi Sigma 
Epsilon fraternity. 

"Sweethearts on Parade" 

Tolent sought among Stout students 

FRONT ROW; DorreU Grosskopf; Francis Lamer, Vice President; Donald Anderson, President; Robert DosedeS, Secretory; Eugene Smigelski, 
Treasurer; George Soderberg, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Harry Watts; Ken Maahs; Roland Lundin; .John Simons; Chuck Bartel; Gary Hodge; 
Normon Ktosrerman. THIRD ROW: John S. Sherry; Joe Myrick; Bernard DeRubeis; David Zakrzewski; Dave Posso; Dove Soderberg. FOURTH 
ROW: Jack D. Gustafson; Richard Koenig; Dave Birch; Fred Slaby; Stanley Hilgendorf. NOT PICTURED: John Keysor; Dennis Hafeman; 
Charles Schieve; Paul Rauhut; Darryl Polzin; Albert Herrling; James McNeill; Charles Slade; John Schellin ond Web Hort. 

Siqwm Sigma Sigma 

Beatnik Fairytale 

Lover the VII, the cuddly stuffed dog, was pre- 
sented to o lucky freshman at the annual Sweetheart 
Dance, the semi-formal dance sponsored by the Tri 
Sigma's and the Phi Sig's. 

Cornshocks and pumpkins created on atmosphere 
of Halloween at the Tri's annual tea held in late 
October. 'Sigma Songs" rang through the air as 
the members practiced for the Greek Sing, and early 

'Lover' waits for his new owner 


"Ears to Victory" won second place for the most humorous float 

in December, everyone donned her party frock for 
the Panhellenic Ball. 

Holiday festivities found the Sigma Sigma Sigma's 
busy with their Christmas Sale, and before the holi- 
days, a basket of food was given to a needy family 
in Menomonie. Tri Sigma's presented a freshman 
scholarship at Honor's Day and contributed to the 
Robbie Page Memorial fund which helps child polio 
victims throughout the United States. 

Winter Carnival found the "Sigma Snowmen" 
sculpturing a snow carving. And shortly following, 
hidden talents were unveiled as Sigmas enacted 
a Beatnik fairytale for Stunt Night. The sorority's 
spring activities included the celebration of Founder's 
Day, April 20, Dinner Dance, and Senior Farewell. 

FRONT ROW: Mary Williams, Advisor; Jean Arneson, Evelyn Kichefske; lloa Leu, Recording Secretary; Nancy Feuerstein, President- Nancy 
Cory, Vice President; Ann Nelson, Treasurer; Alice Weltzin; Mary Halada, Corresponding Secretary; Bernadette Stehr. SECOND ROW- Mary 
Herber; Jackie Zielinski; Carlotta Tichy; Kathy Thuli; Beverly Lescohier; D'Ann Mattson; Barbara Grover; Laura Kiel- Ruth Brill- Bonnie 
Vonderbilt; Ann Marie Dahl. THIRD ROW: Koren Wichman; Bonnie Conrad; Ellen Terry; Mary Metz; Ruth Sahlgren- Alice Johnson- Mary 
Gunderson; Carole Waterstreet; Lois Jacobson; Janice Smith. NOT PICTURED: Mary Knower; Jean Considine; Mary Kirk' Mory Brandt- 
Jeanette Kramer; Mary Luebke; Glorio Witcraft; Darlene Breheim; Joyce Kraetsch; Audrey Vieths. 





FRONT ROW: Robert Rudiger, Advisor; Otto Klous; Monte McDonold; Fronk, Kozlousky; Dole Hammerschmidt, President; Ronold Koutz, 
Treosurer; Philip Felland, Vice President; Walter Kramer, Secretary; Jock O'Reilly. SECOND ROW: Robert Meier; John Bonks; Bob Mitchell; 
Kirk Evenson; Ronold Young; Pete Grace; Bill Forrell; Don Keller. THIRD ROW: Robert Melrose, Advisor; Lyle Buss; Glenn Horke; Fred 
Schleg; Charles Pinkepank; Morlowe Sperstod; Bill Harycki. FOURTH ROW: Ronold Nelson; Henry Arent; Robert Sorensen; Mark Segebarth; 
Gerald Stoufocher; Dexter Defnet. NOT PICTURED: Harry Coin; Fred Seggelink; Gory Buss; Sanford Erickson; Bill Doyle; Jim Lubahn. 

?ki Omega Beto 

"Vote Charlie Brown" 

"Vote Charlie Brown for Queen!" This startling 
statement *added a new twist to the Homecoming 
festivities. The four lovely sorority candidates for 
queen had some new and "matchless" competition 
sponsored by the Phi Omega Beta fraternity. 

Homecoming also brings with it the F.O.B. pledges. 
Bi-annual ly they are bedecked in raccoon coats, black 
derbies, and bow ties worn with white "T" shirts. 
They always add to the humor of the fraternity's entry 
in the Homecoming Parade. 

Who is the most ugly man on campus? The 

FOB's serenade for Charlie Brown 

The most popular bor (cider) in town 

question was answered at the U.M.O.C. Dance on 
November 14. Who was it? The F.O.B. candidate, 
of course! They must have worked long and hard en 
him to enable him to earn such a title. 

Polka-lovers were in their glory at the Herr 
Schmitthaus Ball. The polka is not considered "out 
of it" on this campus. 

Phi Omega Beta is justly proud to be the oldest 
fraternity on Stout's campus. 

FRONT ROW: N. C. Ziemann, Advisor; John Hommill; Charles Roede.*, Secretory; Paul Smith, Vice President; Lloyd Hoeffner, President; 
Mike Bachler; Roger Reuther, Treasurer; O. W. Nitz, Advisor, SECOND ROW: Joe Figlmiller; Jomes Teske; Mike Sucharski; John GMsdorf; 
Duane Webb; Roger Uhl; Robert Gannon. THIRD ROW: Dovid McNaughton; Max Forning; Irving Ruff; Ron Johnson; Alvin Schroeder; 
Jesse Meloling; Ronald McC reedy; Frederick Zweifel; Robert Carlson. NOT PICTURED: Ed word Corlson; Gene Pre 1 1; Dovid Nielson; Ken Bothof; 
Robert Macs; Robert Pelton; David Morse and John Vieths. 

Cki Lambda 

It Is Mardi Gras Time 

The members of Stout's youngest social fraternity, 
the Chi Lambdas, are easily recognized on campus 
by their grey jackets. 

The beginning of the school year found the Chi 
Lambdas busily preparing for their street dance. 
However, because of rain, it was held in the small 
gym where every one who attended enjoyed the free 
refreshments and music. 

Homecoming found both members and pledges 
busily working on the fraternity float, which won 

second place in the most beautiful category. The 
second annual Homecoming breakfast was held in 
honor of the visiting alumni. 

During the winter months the members made 
good use of their bobsled and toboggans at their 
sledding parties. < 

On February 27, the fraternity sponsored their 
annual Mardi Gras Dance, which was preceded by 
a tea held on the previous Wednesday. Again, as is 
the tradition, a lovely co-ed was crowned Mardi Gras 
Princess for 1960. 

The annual dinner dance and picnic brought 
another school year to a climax for the Chi Lambdas. 

Avis Cohill rides Homecoming float which 
placed in most beautiful category 

A Cheery Hello for the Chi Lambdas 

FRONT ROW: M. M. Price, Advisor; Jock O'Reilly; Horotd Von Rife, Vice President; Bob Mitchell, Secretory; Monte McDonald, President; 
Francis Pauls; Gilbert Feller; Robert R. Bostwick, Advisor; Robert J. Melrose, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Bob Bundy; Don Stoddord; Joe O'Leary; 
Ned McDonald; Duane Bengs; Glenn Harke; Pete Fulcer; Bob Raczek. THIRD ROW: Ken Galienberg; Lloyd HoeHner; Art Hanke; Duone 
Webb; Robert Sorensen; Lyle Buss. FOURTH ROW: Stan Hilgendorf; Jim Guilbault; Bob Ott; Gerald Stauf tocher; Gerald L. Korpela; Donold 
Severson; Fred Schleg. 


Reward for Time and Effort 

The official lettermen's association of Stout is 
the S Club. The S signifies time, effort ond energy 
spent by the wearer to meet the requirements of the 
varsity program. 

The S Club has been the official agency of varsity 
athletics at Stout. It encourages sportsmanship, both 
on and off the field. It also strives to promote 
a healthy mental attitude toward athletics at the 
intercollegiate and intramural level. True, college is 
primarily a place for serious work and study, but 

the S Club also recognizes the significance of physical 
recreation and provides for it in the intramural sports 
program on campus. 

During the year the club also sponsors a carnival. 
This is a festive occasion with all the merriment and 
excitement of a midway. In the spring the S Club 
sponsors a smelt fry, the White Elephant Sale (a spot 
for bargain hunters), and climaxes the club's intra- 
mural program with on Athletics Award day. Varsity 
letters are awarded at this time. Each letter winner 
belongs to on organization in which he has earned 
his place by personal endeavor, and wherever he goes 
he is an official representative of Stout. 

— Popcorn 

Coach Bostwick presents athletic awards on Honor's Day 

AEplta ?»l Omega 

Dramatic Endeavors 

Dramatic endeavors are co-ordinated by Stout's 
chapter of Alpha Psi Omega, national honorary dra- 
matics fraternity. Interested students may help by 
being cast members, assistant directors, ushers, or 
stage crew members. Students may also work on 
ma!<e-up, costumes, lighting, properties, and publicity. 

Plays are presented in November and March. 
The actors and stage crew work for months to perfect 
the play; nightly practices are held as opening night 
nears. "The Bat" was Alpha Psi Omega's fall pro- 
duction. Incident after incident made it impossible 
for the audience to know who the real criminal was 
until the final minutes of the play. 

Alpha Psi Omega's spring play was "Arms and 
the Man," by George Bernard Shaw. The play was 
a satire on war and the professional fighting man. 
A combination of romance and comedy enlightened 
the audience as the play progressed. 

Backstage work was eased by a modern counter 
weight system which permits one person to shift 
scenery; and effective lighting was accomplished by 
the flexible lighting system. An attentive audience 
was made comfortable in the pleasant "little theatre" 
atmosphere of the auditorium. 

Sewing techniques ore used by crew members to repair costumes 
Watch out for the fingers, girls 

FRONT ROW: Lorna Lengfeld, Advisor; Corole Hoppe; Ardolo Littlefield, Treasurer; Donna Dempsey, Vi« President; Anne Marie 
Deon Matzke. SECOND ROW: Frederick Hanno; Soroh Willioms, Secretary; Leilani Lybeck;'" Gloria Zttlow; Thomas Rosenthal. 

Da hi; 

FRONT ROW: M. M. Price, Advisor; Mike Sucharski, President; Philip Hansen, Corresponding Secretory; Robert Fox, Secretory; James Honson; 
Alberf Herrling, Vice President; K. T. Olsen, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Guy Solyer, Advisor; Myron Harbour, Advisor; Richard Jinbo; Robert 
Gannon; Chorles Schieve; v Thomas Wagner; Dwight Chinnock, Advisor. THIRD ROW: Allon Dickson; Poul Smith; Charles Schuster. NOT PIC- 
TURED: James Aiken; John Angell; Thomas Engel; Robert Wernsmon. 

That poor beoten up car! 
I wonder who lost these 

Mpka VH Omqa 

Lost and Found Service 

APO, Alpha Phi Omega, is symbolic with service 
— service on three levels — the school, community, 
and the nation. The two prerequisites for membership 
in Alpha Phi Omega are previous Boy Scout training 
and a desire to serve others. 

The first week of the school year the freshmen 
become acquainted with an APO member who con- 
ducts them on a tour of the town. APO activities also 
include the placing of waste cans at strategic spots 
on the campus grounds and the maintaining of a lost 
and found service. Fraternity members usher at all 
sport functions, at commencement and cooperate with 
national charitable organizations by sponsoring the 
Red Cross blood donor program and collecting for the 
March of Dimes on campus. 

The APO District Convention at Oshkash, attended 
by four Stout delegates, had the aim of setting up 
policies for the coming national convention. 

Using pennies as ballots, the student body voted 
for the Ugly Man and Most Beautiful Woman on 
campus. The proceeds went for a scholarship to a 
deserving upperclassman. 


Dietetic (M 

Gold Turkeys 

"Gold Turkeys" for the Dunn County Home was 
the first project of the Dietetics Club. These turkeys 
were individual favors to use as decorations for the 
Thanksgiving Day meals. This philanthropic project 
helped each girl further her knowledge in dietetics 
and institutional management and also to perform 
a service to the community. 

Later in the fall the members baked three hundred 
fruit cakes for the annual Christmas Sale. This has 
become a tradition at Stout. 

Girls who have successfully completed three 
semesters of work in either dietetics or institutional 
management were initiated into the organization. 
During Nutrition Week, the emphasis on improved 
nutrition was climaxed with a symposium of profes- 
sional people and an all-school tea. In May, the 
group journeyed to Chicago to attend the National 
Restaurant Convention. 

On Honors Day the senior member who most 
completely represented the ideals of the club, both 
professionally and in her club work, was presented 
with a medical dictionary. This dictionary served 
both as a reminder of Stout and also as an aid in 
her internship. 

Members enjoy spring picnic 

Jean Owen, Judy Steiner ond Karen Johnson make plans 
for Nutrition Week 

FRONT ROW: Dons Farrey; Rosemary Ostertag; Jean Owen, Vice President; Bonnie Halama, Treasurer; Barbara Schuchter; Judy Steiner 
President; Pat Boettcher; Mary E. KiMian, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Morilynn Watts; Tula Gronberg; Agnes Dorn; Marlea Mittag; Marilyn 
K; Sarah Williams; Mrs. Betty Cotter, Advisor. THIRD ROW: Karen Lavone Johnson; Sharon McManus; Margaret Johnson; Rosemary 
Aliesch; Virginia Rosenow. ' ' 

FRONT ROW: Soroh Littlefield, Advisor; Carol Bishop, Treasurer; Jean Smith, President-Elect; Joanne Solm, President; Katchen Kubitz, Vice 
President; Dio na Evans, Editor- Historian; Laura Kiel, Secretary; Nancy Feuerstein; Dorothy Clure, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Ann Noble, 
Advisor; Helen Sjolander; Avalene Drake; Midge Shattuck; Darlene Ling; Artaine Skar; Irma Thompson. THIRD ROW: Deanna Howell; Kath- 
leen Vanda; Irene Kettunen. NOT PICTURED: Avis Dutton; Barbora Cook. 

Initiation for new members 

A Club Tea is enjoyed by students, faculty, and staff 

Htwe £cmuMtucA CCufc 

It's a Woman's World 

"It's o Woman's World" was the very appropriate 
theme for the Home Economics club, which is one 
Df the largest organizations on campus, with a mem- 
bership of over 400 girls. It is open to any girl with 
a Home Economics major. The theme was carried out 
by the special speakers who were chosen from many 
of the Home Economics fields of clothing, textiles, 
and foods work. The club's own members sponsored 
other functions to carry it cut not only at the meetings 
but in other aspects of college life. 

Traditions at Stout are their Wednesday afternoon 
teas. The Home Economics club sponsored the U.N., 
Christmas, and annual Freshman Green teas. Demon- 
strations and style shows by the students were also 
given as some of the program highlights to add 
variety and interest to the meetings. 

New members received a small corsage as part 
of the regular initiation procedure. Special recog- 
nition to outstanding members was shown through the 
presentation of bracelets with the club's symbol, 
the Betty lamp, on them. 

Wfmm& Recteafaw Amtiotiw 

Activities — Social and Sports 

The student-led college organization which pro- 
motes and conducts the various extra-class or intra- 
mural sports and social activities is the Women's 
Recreation Association. 

The sports activities may include field hockey 
basketball, volleyball, badminton, bowling, aerial 
tenn.s-dart, shuffle-board, archery, lawn tennis soft- 
ball and deck tennis. In fact, any sport is offered 
it there is a demand for it. 

Hit thot "birdie" over the net 

Through their point system the members con 
earn points which will entitle them to either on 
emblem, pin, or letter. The points ore earned through 
participation in various club activities. 

The organization is self supporting; therefore 
many money-making projects hove been organized, 
for example, the sale of hot dogs at all varsity home 
football games, the concession for college pets, bal- 
loons, and a booth at the S Club carnival. 

Their social activities include a sports spree, 
Christmas party, treasure hunt, gym jams, a tea, and 
a picnic. The club is highly organized and provides 
a lot of fun for the members. 

Carol Stollord goes for a strike 

SSS KEJB^ M <^™ Sehtay; M-Jort. IWrdink, Treasurer; Mor y Alms President- 

Ives, Jone Lutey; Kothy Thufi ElS'ne^ *°W: Miss EriTitz, Advisor? tucy 

Dempsey; Carol Maehovec; Jacqueline Jonak; DoMs DamX. Nancy OoS- Jant K?n^ ^wYprT pow L ' vm 9 sto ^ Mi ** Shattuck, Donno 
Carol Stolord; Lorno Thuss; Shoron Richmond; Genevieve kKS- Dm^o NpumSr! ir r R ° ° W: f^*™* Peterson < S ^ Stockhousen; 
Cook; Solly Schroeder; Marilyn Dohlem; OarleAe HonadeT Mn^ 'w^ "^,^"^*^ ^.^^ "' . Jof ? e Rue ? e ; Louise Reseld; Borba. 

FRONT ROW: James Christoffel; Ray Gerrits, Treasurer; Jim Loomis, Secretary; John Gilsdorf, President; Mike Bochler, Vice President; 

Ray Kranzusuh, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Paul Smith; Bernard St. Claire; Harold Delfosse; Mike Sucharski; Donold Fell; Robert Gannon'. 

THIRD ROW: Williom Lindbo; Louis Milsted; Max Faming; Keith Koch; James Teske; Hanard Lien. NOT PICTURED: Leland Ap- 

Atb awl Ctaisto 

Ideals of industry, skill and honor 

"In order to foster arts and crafts through the 
medium of hobbies, to promote the worthy use of 
leisure, and to further the ideals of industry, skill, 
and honor . . ." This was the foundation of Arts 
and Crafts in 1931. Throughout its long history, 
Arts and Crafts has retained its original title and its 
able founder and advisor, Mr. Kranzusch. Even the 
meeting night has never changed. 

In past years, such diverse hobbies as model 
railroading, flying model airplanes, model cars, and 
sponsoring a high school model airplane club have 
had unusual popularity among other interest areas 
of woods, metals, plastics, leather, and ceramics. 

Freshmen look over projects made by Arts and Crafts members 

John Gilsdorf plons a project under the supervision of other 

In addition to a congenial atmosphere of undi- 
rected self-expression ond an annual club banquet, 
Arts and Crafts awards members keys of bronze, 
filled gold, and solid gold on the basis of merit points. 
This highlights the last club event of the year, its 
annual picnic. 





Members use their time to good odvontoge at work meeting 

Jock Hinske gives demonstration at Men's Smoker 

Music for the Student Center 

Through the cooperation of the Stout Radio-Elec- 
tronics club, we have all enjoyed the stereophonic 
music resounding continuously throughout the main 
lounge and in the snack bar of our new student 
center. The Radio- Electronics members have also 
been responsible for setting up the speaker system in 
the gym for various activities. 

Main subjects of interest for members are hi-fidel- 
ity, stereophonic sound, and amateur radios. As 

a hobby, members of this group construct, study, 
and experiment with practical electronic circuits, as 
well as build and improve sound equipment. Many 
members with novice or general licenses operate 
the radio transmitter which is located in the "ham 
shack" in the Trades building. Also within this 
organization is a code study group for those who 
wish to take the qualifying exam on the International 
Morse code to obtain their Federal Communications 
Commission Amateur license. 

As a special project this year, the club sponsored 
the raffling of a portable transistor radio. 

FRONT ROW: James Christoffel; R. S. Spintl, Advisor; Kirk Evenson, Secretory-Treasurer; Jack Hinske, President; Richard Jinbo, Vice Presi- 
dent; Thomas Money; Philip W. Ruehl, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Ronald Holman; Dallas Pankowski; Jesse Mefoling; PquI H. Smith; LoVern 
Peterson; Dole Hommerschmidt; Frederick Hanna. THIRD ROW: Irving Ruff; Robert Pelton; S. Gene Prell; Lawrence Allwardt; John Tomich. 
FOURTH ROW: Denny Kiroff; James Westphol; Duwoyne Gilchrist; Ma How Sperstod. NOT PICTURED: Robert Buelke; James Rossler; 
Jim Nelson; John Winterhalter, 

Norbert Link and Jock O'Reilly discuss a new job 

Production is underwoy for National Printing Education Week 

Sfcwil Tyf)o^>w[)lu€a£ Society 


Pledges for Stout Typographical Society, the 
professional organization for men interested in the 
graphic arts, can be recognized by their paper hats 
called printers' devils. Newly initiated members 
enter the organization as apprentices. By doing re- 
search, undertaking technical study, and passing 
proficiency tests they may advance to journeyman or 
master printer. A key, symbolic of the organization, 
is made of different metal for each degree, bronze for 
the apprentice, silver for the journeyman, and gold 
for the master printer. 

National Printing Education week, commemorat- 
ing Benjamin Franklin's birth, was observed in January 
with exhibits in the library and Harvey Hall and with 
the Gutenberg Tea. 

One of the service projects of S.T.S. is the printing 
of stationery, letterheads, note cards, dinner dance 
bulletins and other materials for Stout's organizations. 

A three-day tour of major printing industries and 
educational facilities was taken to the Twin Cities. 

The "Wazygoose," annual spring picnic topped 
off the school year for S.T.S. members. 

FRONT ROW: Roy Gerrits; John Hammill, Treasurer; Lloyd Hoeffner, Vice President; Mark Segebarth, President Tom Murray Secretory- 
Jack O'Reilly; Lloyd Whydotski, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Jerry Schemansky, Advisor; Paul Axelsen, Advisor; David Sneen- James Herr 
.lyde Sutton; Chuck^ Wrobel;^^Harry Watts. THIRD ROW: Robert Papos; Philip Hansen; Thomas Lowe; Keith Koch; Norbert Link- 
Kenneth Gordon; Darrell Grosskopf; Larry Johnson; Wayne Towne; Donald Noll. 

James Schlottmon. NOT PICTURED: 

FRONT ROW: W, L. Face, Advisor; Charles Anholt; Donald Betts, President; Ron Unertl, Vice President; William Gaul, Treasurer; Laurel 
Horr. SECOND ROW: Norman Dearth; Gerald Pederson; James Leu; Eugene Smigelski; Theodore Wiehe, Advisor. THIRD ROW: Richard 
Schmidt; Stanley Allen; James Hanson; Marty Blonde; Robert Pearson. 

Dr. Wiehe gives advice to Paul Golozen and Bob Leu 

at work meeting 

Otto Amherdt and Bill Gaul discuss their latest project 



Every organization wants to develop itself to the 
utmost so that the rewards from membership in an 
organization will be greater every year. The idea of 
expansion was in the minds of all Metals Guild 
Members this past year. 

Their program was expanded by having four 
work-meetings on Monday evenings. Three of these 
meetings were metal shops held in Bowman Hall. 

All work makes anyone dull, but this was prevented 
by having a business meeting and a program on the 
first and third Mondays of the month. The programs 
consisted of talks and demonstrations given by men 
outstanding in their fields. Some interesting and very 
worthwhile programs presented were a demonstration 
of new products and materials by an industrial leader, 
and a very informative program on design given by 
Mr. Sommers, Stout instructor. 

Not all club activities were held on campus. 
In November a field trip was taken to St. Paul and 
Minneapolis where factories, industries, and other 
places of interest were toured. Members became 
more familiar with the expanded program of Metals 

FRONT ROW: Dick Klatt, Advisor; Arioine Skar, Treasurer; Chris Nelson; Ron Unertl, President; Marty Blonde Secretary Don Hansen 
Ricnard Price. SECOND ROW: Timothy Schafer; Metvin Koeller; Steven Hanson; Curtis Gipp; Robert Boyle; Arvid Lorson NOT PICTURED : 
Joseph Dietenberger; Tom Engel; Reginald Heim; Richard Schmidt. 

Curtis Gipp points out where he hit the bullseye 
Ron Unertl conducts the meeting 


Accuracy in Action 

The Stout Rifle Club for this year was a closely 
knit group that enjoyed spending a few hours a week 
together shooting, for fun and competition. As in 
past years, the club had the majority of its facilities 
in the upper gym of Bowman Hall. The equipment 
that was available to the club members consisted of 
twenty two caliber target rifles, Ml 30-06's, spotting 
scoper, bullet traps for rifles and pistols and a large 
supply of ammunition and targets at a very reason- 
able price. 

Gun handling safety, correct shooting positions, 
and care of equipment are examples of just a few of 
the things that were learned by the rifle club members. 
The club also saw a few movies which dealt with 
gun handling and hunting. 

Since there were not too many rifle clubs in the 
area most of the club competition shooting was 
handled by postal matches. The club also helped 
sponsor any member who wished to enter in any local 
or national shooting events. 


Swim Show 

The Synchronized Swimming Club is noted for 
its annual water show. The old members welcomed 
ths large influx of freshman students into the organi- 
zation. With such new talent, the swimmers settled 
down to writing, supervising, and directing the aqua- 
cade. Numbers were coordinated to "the Ancient 
Marines" theme by using swimming shorts to depict 
the mariner's experiences. The stunts consisted of 
group participation plus a variety of ensembles. All 
narration, numbers, and costumes originate within 
the group. 

During practice sessions in the college pool, 
members work in earnest with just enough relax- 
ation and spontaneous play to make the rehearsing 
more enjoyable. 

A well deserved picnic is attended in the spring 
and the members celebrate their success on pre- 
senting the aquacade. 

All students are invited to join Synchro, and no 
previous experience is necessary. The main object of 
the club is to promote harmonious swimming to 
music and to broaden ability to do aqua stunts. 
Members give mutual criticism as they progress. 

'HI" from Stout's Synchronized Swimmers 

FRONT ROW: Judith Popko; Mary Herber; Audrey Vieths; Marilyn Young. Treasurer; Frank Zaboj, President; Mary Wyott, Vice President; 
Sarah Williams, Secretary; Carolyn Pickruhn; Diane Pechiva. SECOND ROW: Ray C. Johnson, Advisor; Janet Young; Marlene Bluhm; 
Judith Scott; Irene Kettuuen; Joanne Jackl; Karen Lynn Johnson; Sandra Smith; Mary Jo Gersmehl; Susan Ingalls. THIRD ROW: Jackie 
Freeman; Avis Cahill; Cynthia Peterson; Carol Metzdorf; Margot Numan; Barbara Knauss; Corolyn Mesna; Pat Kelly; Ann Stanley. FOURTH 
ROW: Paul Jones; Kenn Gordon; Paul G. Smith, John Stratton; Robert Lafond. .NOT PICTURED: Solly Schroeder; David Burt. 


Off They Go 

Thirty-five experienced and nonexperienced 
skiing members took an active part in the outings 
of the Ski Club when the weather provided them 
with enough snow. The only requirement for member- 
ship is the desire to ski and the liking for the outdoors. 
After an entire day of skiing, the beginner usually 
develops a certain amount of skill. If you were to 
attend one of their meetings, you would no doubt listen 
to a guest speaker explaining purchasing and care 
of equipment or view a movie showing some phase 
of skiing. During the season club members enjoyed 
skiing at Deepwood, Hardscrabble, and Telemark. 
Usually after each trip a party or dance would climax 
the day's outing. 

Each year the Ski Club heads the winter carnival 
activities here on campus. They also hold their own 
ski carnival. During the ski season a party is usually 
held jointly with o ski club from some nearby college. 
To end a perfect season of fun and fellowship the 
club held a picnic for its members. 

Harvey Johnas points out destination — Hardscrabble 

Bill S lattery secures his skies in preparation for departure. 

FRONT ROW: Leland Appleyard; Darrell Grosskopf; Sandro Smith; Karen Johnson; Mory Alms; Irene Kettunen; Jerome Salow; Robert 
Carlson. SECOND ROW: Bill Slottery; Richard Avers; Paul G. Smith; Ron L. Johnson; Robert Dosedel; Albert Herrling; Paul Jones. 
THIRD ROW: Jim Coyle; Frank Zaboj; Dexter Defnet; Gene Prell; Harvey Johnas. 

Stout's Bond leads the Homecoming parade 


A Peppy Tempo 

A band on any campus is of vital importance 
and service to its members and its institution. At 
Stout, it seeks to provide experiences in musical recre- 
ation, education, culture, and citizenship. 

The Stout Band first served its school and com- 
munity by leading the Torchlight Parade out to the 
Fair Grounds. It also performed during the Home- 
coming parade as it created enthusiasm with its peppy 
tempo and music. Homecoming wouldn't have been 
the same without the band playing the Alma Mater 
for alumni, postgraduates, and underclassmen. 

Bonita Standaert and a two 
measure rest 

And Ike Band 

FRONT ROW: Judy Weiss; Judy Wikkerink; Joyce Bisbee; Lou Ann Nelsestuen. SECOND ROW: Bonita Standaert; Pat Dado; Rose- 
mary Badzinski- Nona Boutelle; Linda Johnson; Diann Gray; Ronald Schubert; Paula Christensen; May Ellen Kinney; Marlene Bluhm; 
Judy Lee THIRD ROW: Jerome Pajak; Ronald Bergmann; Kay Stewart; Robert Gonnon; Bill Bollwaln; James Burge; Robert Carlson; 
Donald Stephenson; Harriet McClure; Judy Klowiter. FOURTH ROW: Arthur Schnell; Marilyn Morgan; Peter Riphahn; J>oul Smith; Shir- 
ley Wigen. NOT PICTURED: Robert Buelke; Lamont Veenendaal; Vernol Anderson; Victor Bosydlo; Joyce Arlen Boike; Richard Breth- 
ower; Gerald De Leeuw; Jean Klowiter; Bonnie Schnur. 



After the football season the band became 
concert-minded and began preparations for the 
Christmas Concert, Stout's gift to the community. 
Through the winter the Pep Band furnished music 
for the basketball games. 

Once again turning concert-minded, the band 
helped present the Spring Concert by their entertain- 
ing selections. Their accompaniment for the Sym- 
phonic Singers added a very pleasing note. 

The year was highlighted by the band's traditional 
selection for Commencement, a personal wish of 
good luck to graduates from the band. 

Stout's Bond is introduced to the freshmen 

Judy Weiss leads the bond 

PEayed cm 

Paul H. Smith and Ron Bergmann play as they go 

The bond pauses at the Homecoming bonfire 

New Nome 

With the foil session come o new name for our 
college choir — Stout Symphonic Singers. 

The Symphonic Singers used their rehearsals or 
Tuesday and Thursday to great advantage in preparing 
for various appearances throughout the year. They 
appeared a cappella, with piano accompaniment, and 
with band accompaniment. 

The first successful appearance by the choir 
was at the annual Christmas Concert presented with 
the band. Choir members come from abrood as well 
as home. Some of the numbers featured incidental 
solos as well as some small vocal ensembles. The 
audience enjoyed this "song trip around the world" 
almost as well as the familiar songs. 

The musical organization continued to entertain 
audiences throughout the year and in preparation 
for the Spring Concert, where they performed with 
much success. The program was made very enjoyable 
by the use of songs and selections of "lighter" music. 

The Symphonic Singers ended its first new year 

appropriately with a performance at Commencement. 

*C * r 

^y 3, 


*^^ mf ~— , && > 


Pat Kelly, Mike Bachler, and Elizabeh Neumeyer hunt t 
the right music 


Practice mokes perfect 



"C~i ^~^~ v 


FRONT ROW: Morgo Steber; Charlotte Springer; Joyce Christionson; Alice Peterson; Mory Wyott; Sondro Grundt; Pot Doble; Dorlene 
Romquist; Keren Oberpriller. SECOND ROW: Pot Kelly; Alice Kempen; Morgot Numan; Elizabeth Neumeyer; Marilyn Blotz; Shirley 
Opsahl; Barbara Knaus; Carol Metzdorf; Pat Choitz; Morilyn Mook. THIRD ROW: Mike Bachler; Dave McNaughton; Roy Sveiven; Tom 
Allen; Harland Thoreson; Larry Johnson; Eorl Hagen; George Thompson; Sharon Souter; Marilyn Steinbach. 

tonne cmdabuad 

Karen Oberpriller accompanies freshman trio, Joyce Christian- 
son, Mary Wyatt, Alice Peterson. 

Earl Haugen is taking attendance 

FRONT ROW: Philip Honsen; Oonita Papas; Chuck Wrobel, Business Manoger; Anne Thiel, Editor; Carol Peterson, Associate Edito 
John Banks, Production Manager; Deanna Howell; Tom Lowe, Circulation Manager. SECOND ROW: Kay Stewart; Chorlene Pfaff; Ko 
en Moore; Janice Erickson; Mary Jo Gersmehl; Marilyn Steinbaeh; Jean Smith; Lois Hansen; Mory Weiking; Bonnie Conrad; Lilo Ahol 
THIRD ROW; Idelle Fauske; Marilyn Dahlem; Laurie Larson; Rosalie Kilbourn; Mary Svare; Mary Alms; Anne Dahl; Donna Dempse 
Susan Hefty; Harriet McClure; Kenn Gordon. FOURTH ROW: Austin Winsor; John Stratton; Don Betts; Mary Schultz; Barboro Ber 
rand; Carol Stallord; Sondra Maxwell; Nancy Fruit; Jackie Zielinski; Karhy Thuli; David Meilahn. FIFTH ROW: Lloyd Whydotst 
Advisor; Richard Rosenquist; Tom Murray, Photographer; Robert Papas; Keith Koch; Norbert Link; Jomes Roof; James Schlottmai 
Charles Roeder. 


Forty-Five Years 

Forty-five years ago on March 17, 1915, the 
STOUTONtA was born. Ever since that day, Stout 
students, almost without fail, have received their 
copies of the college paper each Friday. 

As is so optly stated in the masthead, "The 
STOUTONIA is a little more than just a newspaper 
— it is an educational experiment." 

The staff is made up entirely of students and every 
phase of the production — writing, editing, and 
printing — is done by them. Mr. Whydotski, or 
"Ski" as he is fondly known, lends a sympathetic ear 
to all the many problems that arise and with a light 
touch of humor, finds a solution. 

Each year, the STOUTONIA has grown in size 
and, it is hoped, in stature. This year, 2900 copies 
were printed for the students and alumni. More 
than once, the staff members have looked at each 
other in amazement as the "big day" rolled around 
and the only comment they have been able to utter 
is, "It's a miracle!" 

Robert Papas accepts second place award for Stoutonia at Pre 
Conference held on Stout's campus. 

Humor is mixed i.i with ol! the work 

9lft a Wlfoa&z 

Much help is needed 

Kenneth Gordon runs Stoutonio off the folder 


The heads of the sections plan for the 1960 TOWER 

All share in the woi 


Dr. Stensland gives advice to the Tower staff 

The pictures must bs good 


I omiex 

The Mighty Oak 

"A mighty oak from on acorn grows," is the 
{heme of the 1960 TOWER. The acorn was planted 
last spring when the theme was chosen and the mighty 
oak is the book now completed. 

In the fall growth had started when the production 
manager presented the staff with the dummy. 
Interested students were chosen "little chiefs" of 
the six sections. 

Work progressed as the photographers captured 
the highlights of the school year with their cameras. 
These highlights were also captured with words in 
the captions. 

The literary staff wrote the stories and typists, 
copyreaders, and proofreaders worked with them to 
insure as near perfect copy as possible. Upon com- 
pletion a small oak had appeared. 

The editorial staff and advisors made several 
trips to confer with engravers and printers to make 
final corrections. 

The mighty oak reached full height when the 
books arrived in May for distribution. The work is 
never completed, however, as before the '60 book 
reached student hands work had already begun on 
the '61 edition. 

Production gets under way by Jim Herr, Harry Watts, Clyde 
Sutton and Mark Segebarth 

FRONT ROW: David P. Barnard, Advisor; Barbara Kramer; Bernadette Stehr; Mark Segebarth, Production Editor; Marlene Hoegger, Lit- 
erary Editor; Mary Metz, Associate Editor; Tom Murray, Editor-in-Chief; Jean Owen; Pat Mommsen; A. L. Stensland, Advisor. SECOND 
ROW: Evelyn Kiehefski; Carol Mueller; Judith Weiland; Jane Pederson; Grace Knudtson; Carol Geurink; Geri Rowe; Kolleen Ferstl; 
Jon Klapste; Jane Lutey; Elaine Moy; Sharon Hutchins; Helen Sjolonder. THIRD ROW: Karen Oberpriller; Irene Howe; Ncncy Clark; 
Joanne Jockl; Nancy Reindl; Deanna Neumann; Sheryl Luhm; Elizabeth Neumeyer; Louise Reseld; Alice Weltzin; Joan Prochnow. FOURTH 
ROW: Harry Watts; Lamont Veenendaal Audrey Ertel; Marilee Kmett; Kathleen McCoy; Sharron Mallin; Carolyn Barney; Rosalie 
Kilbourn; Shirley Gast; Mary Ann Halada; Geraldine Rassbach; Dorrell Grosskopf. FIFTH ROW: Don M. Bens; Larry Newman; Jerry 
Rowe; Philip Hansen; Robert Popas; Larry Johnson; Thomas Lowe; Jim Herr; J. Clyde Sutton; Charles Roeder; George Ballard; Austin 



Coach Robert J. A/ 
"Let's get in there 

Coach M< 

get them!" 

Coach Robert R. Bostwick 
and REALLY . . . 

Froltoffi fo* '59 - '60 

The Blue Devils of Stout started their 1959 football 
season with a win over the Wincna Warriors. The 
highlight of the game came with the opening kickoff 
return by halfback Glenn Harke who ran 101 yards 
for Stout's first TD of the year. Bob Bundy capped 
the second quarter play by plunging over from the 
one yard line. The try for the extra point was 
unsuccessful, and the score at half-time was 20-0 
with Stout leading. The third quarter was filled with 
action, but no scoring. Winona gained a last minute 
TD in the fourth, fixing the score at 20-7. This gave 
the Blue Devils their first win and one of the happiest 
moments of the season. 

The second game of the year ended with Stout 
again the victor. The Blue-White team avenged last 
year's loss to the St. Cloud "Huskies" by keeping the 
ball throughout most of the game. Junior Harke and 
freshmen Payne and Fredrickson combined efforts 
to chalk up a 13-0 lead in the first half. The third 
quarter was a standoff, but the fourth quarter inter- 
ception of a Blue Devil pass triggered the Huskies 
lone TD. The game ended as Stout's second win with 
a score of 13-7. 

The Blue Devils nearly clinched a third win against 
Eau Claire, only to have it end in a 13-13 tie. Stout 
made its final tally in the first half. The play in 
the last half was mainly dominated by a strong Eau 
Claire offense, but Stout gained possession of the 
ball in time to prevent an Eau Claire win. 

Johnny Blue Devil in person gets assistance 
from Cheerleader Nancy Fruit 

J* fA T _ f/ 


6' * 

FRONT ROW: Jerry Koin; Vern Verkuilen; Ned McDonald; Gil Feller; Bob Raczek; Glenn Harke; Bob Mitchell; Monte McDonald; Gene 
Koshak; Dick Roessier; Gary Buss; Bill Doyle; Pat Krall, SECOND ROW: Bernie Kane; Duane Romberg; Walter Cropp; Fred Loomis; Jim 
Payne; Chuck Krueger; Bob Leu; Dick Fredrickson; Chuck Sharkus; John Zuerlein; Bob Bundy; Bert Pearson; Larry Briski. THIRD ROW: 
Dennis Victorson; Chuck Johnson; Jack O'Reilly; Greg Schaefer; Jay Johnson; Norman Card; Don Stewert; Don Keller; Larry Lulling; Dick 
Chier; Roger Kane; Jim Stankevitz; Bob Ott. FOURTH ROW: Charles Moroni; Coach Robert Bostwick; Coach Robert Melrose; Coach Max 
Sparger; Jim Leu. 

Gup, Gafo mi Goala 

The first loss of the Devil's season came as 
a result of a one point difference in scores. The 
rugged players from University of Wisconsin at Mil- 
waukee were held to a 6-6 deadlock at the end of 
the first quarter. Stout took the opening kickoff in 
the second stanza, lost the ball on fumbles, and 
Milwaukee took over from there. They scored their 
second TD and a conversion, making the extra point 
count as a win over the Stoutmen. 

Dad's Day at River Falls brought one disappoint- 
ment after another. This was the tenth defeat in 
a row in play with the Falcons, but the Devils were 
trying their best. After almost getting to the Stout 
goal line, the ball was relinquished and River Falls 
ran it down to their uprights. At the end of the 
first quarter the game stood at 13-0, River Falls. 
Half way through the second quarter Harke made 
a pass interception and ran for Stout's one and only 
TD. Payne kicked the extra point ending the half 
20-7, River Falls. In the last 15 minutes of the game 
7 more points were chalked up for the opposing 
team, and the final score read River Falls 40 and 
Stout 7. 

A strong La Crosse team trampled the Stout 
Blue Devils at their Homecoming. Disaster struck 
as the Indians proved too powerful an opposition 
with their 8 TD's and 2 conversions. 

FRONT ROW: Patricia Choitz; Nancy Fruit; Marjorie 

Bauer; Shirley Aitken 
SECOND ROW: Shoron Wyss; Sandra Smith; Mary 

Schultz; Cynthia Gregg 

G 1 

"Those ballet lessons come in hqndy!" soys Bob Ott 


Inioh, Ttiampta, and. ImcMmm 

i . 1 

1 I 

Vern Verkuilen evades Homecoming gome tackier 

Kicfe-j^fc Tiwc 

"We practice 'til we con't, 

and then we practice some more." 

The next Blue Devil game was against the Superior 
Yellowjackets on the home field of the Yellowjackets. 
The field was a mass reservoir of mud from one goal 
post to the other, but it appeared that neither the 
mud nor the previous losses could destroy the spirit 
of the Stoutmen. The half ended in a deadlock, 
but the complexion of the game changed in the third 
quarter when Superior took over the ball to score 
a field goal. In the fourth quarter, the Devils con- 
tinued their fight but lacked that extra something 
with which to win. Late in the fourth quarter the 
Yellowjackets took over the ball and scored the only 
touchdown of the game to send Stout down to their 
fourth straight conference defeat with a 9-0 score. 

1959 Football Record 

September 12 Stout 20 Winona 7 

September 19 Stout 13 St. Cloud 7 

September 26 Stout 13 Eau Claire 13 

October 3 Stout 12 U. W. -M. 13 

October 10 Stout 7 River Falls 40 

October 17 Stout La Crosse 50 

October 23 Stout Superior 9 

October 31 Stout Oshkosh 7 


Destination — Touchdown 

"No, let me hove it!" 

Accent wt Acluw 


The last game of the year was on encounter wi 
the Oshkosh Titans. The Devils were out to win, b 
the Titans were out to stop them. This determim 
effort by both teams led to o grid clash that wot 
do any team proud — win, lose, or tie. Unfortunate 
the Devils lost in the last minute of the game, 7- 

The season was a good one, even if the recor 
don't show it. It was a season that glowed wi 
excitement. Lacking the depth and experience need 
for a championship team, the Stoutmen did a wond« 
ful job and deserve much credit for their effor 
Certainly the Devils have gained a wealth of expe 
ence this past season and they will surely apply \\ 
to next year's play. One thing the Devils did r 
lack was spirit. They were in there fighting rig 
down until the sound of the gun that ended thi 
season. The spirit that the Devils displayed canr 
be destroyed. With the experience gained this ye 
and the spirit the Devils have, their next season shoe 
prove the most successful Stout has seen in ma 
a year. 

"We girls ore with you — fight!" 

Coming through 

MuwuiMti-Out Vmvmd. 

"Thank you, sir, you're o wonderful help." 

WNmm w w - wi 

The Stout State College Bluedevils, under the 
guidance and leadership of Coach Robert R. Bostwick 
surpassed pre-season predictions and ended the bas 
ketball season with a 4 win, 8 loss conference record 

Top-rated LaCrosse suffered defeat at the hand; 
of Stout during the season, and River Falls, White 
water, and Superior also tasted the frustrations o - 
loss at the hands of the Bluedevils. 

Not only did the Stout basketeers better thei 
record, but along with it they provided stern opposi 
tion for each team they faced. Many a team founc 
it a struggle to eke out a victory over the Bluedevil: 
and seldom was there much difference in the fina 
score of the game. 

It is rather hard to evaluate the accomplishment! 
of a team because it is not only the number of game; 
that are won or lost that make the difference, bu 
also the spirit, enthusiasm, and sportsmanship tha 
are displayed. In all these aspects Stout displayec 
attributes of a winning team. 

It was the difference between rebounding ant 
free throws that decided the outcome of Stout's firs 
non-conference game, as the Bluedevils fell 80 t( 
77 to Augsburg. Severson was the outstanding play 
er of the night, racking up 28 points on a combine 
tion of field goals and a perfect 12 for 12 mark a 
the gift line. 

Less than two weeks before Christmas the Blue 
devils journeyed to Superior to play their first con 
ference game. Perhaps the experience of playinc 
on an unfamiliar floor was too much of a challenge 
for them, because the Stout team was unable to comt 
through with a win. They fell short of victory by / 
of Superior's 88 points. 

Stout was more fortunate in their second Wis 
consin College Conference game. The entire tearr 
participated as the Bluedevils came through tc 
trounce LaCrosse 87 to 75. The faces of the Stoul 
observers shone with happiness as they cheered theii 
team to victory. Firing shots with uncanny accur- 
acy, all the pent-up power and enthusiasm of the 
boys were evidenced. 

In the St. Cloud non-conference game our wran- 
glers were set back a might for the Bluedevils losl 
63 to 80. Hitting from all over the floor, the Blue- 
devils built themselves a 34-25 half time lead only tc 
lose in the last half. 

'Now, this is the way you do it! 
'Will he, or won't he?" 


"Choose your partner — Round you go!" 

Sea4wta£ £xclfcenieiit 

"You con do it, Duke!" 

'Ballet or Basketball?" wonder Fred Seggelink's teammotes 


Squore Shooting 

Next game, however, they made a rapid recovery, 
inching their way over Whitewater with a final score 
of 75 to 73. The rising score shifted hands several 
times throughout the evening before Stout retained 
its possession to end the game. A close game to say 
the very least. 

In the next game of the season, Stout played host 
to the Milwaukee Cardinals. The Bluedevils suffered 
an 80 to 59 defeat. The majority of the players found 
difficulty in scoring, but Jerry Korpela, came through 
with ten fast points and did an excellent job of re- 
bounding for the Bluedevils. 

The Bluedevils bounced back to victory as they 
paid a visit to River Falls. The Falcons helped us 
to return to our winning ways and fell to defeat by 
a score of 84 to 73. An important aid in the victory 
was the excellent backing provided by the students. 
Many enthusiastic supporters made the trip to sup- 
port and backed a team which had once more found 
the winning track. 

On Washington's birthday the Bluedevils trav- 
eled to Oshkosh where they hit a streak of bad luck 
which followed the team throughout the rest of the 
season. The next three conference games with 
Platteville, River Falls, and Eou Claire were all lost. 
The boys were not at their best. 

Fred Seggelink was high point man for our team 
this year with the smashing figure of 338. 

At the close of the season "Duke" Severson was 
rated 15th in the nation on free throw percentages 
among small colleges according to the National As- 
sociation of Intercollegiate Athletics. 

It was really something to see the progress our 
Bluedevils made this season. 

There is no doubt about it but that Stout has the 
potential of a really great team. The only graduat- 
ing senior is Jerry Korpela. Maybe the most uniqua 
feature of our team is that whether they win or lose, 
they take it in their stride. The team is always in 
there punching, doing their best, and the students 
are right behind them cheering the boys to victory. 

It is too bad that we can't see into the future 
and make a valid prediction. It is safe to comment 
that our team shows promise. According to Coach 
Bostwick, "We should be stronger next year." 

Blue-White — Fight! 

Pep bond or work 

Tense moment 


Seggelink and Hanke are ready to go, ofter a 

holf-time pep folk. 

"Harke's at it again!' 

Tke Mtigktij Fine 

Mihalko and Severson wait for Harke's tip. 

Individual Scoring Record 

Pre-game pointers from the officials 


Hanke 20 

Mihalko 20 

Seggelink 19 

Korpela 19 

Sever son * 9 

Harke 19 

Harycki 1 1 

Lyons 1 8 

Reisingsr 7 

Team Totals 20 

Opponents' Totals 20 





















































Cuwd phi Team pBuft 

1959-60 Basketball Record 

"Just try to get it!" yells Miholko 







January 4 
January 8* 
January 9* 
January 16* 
January 30* 
February 1 * 
February 6* 
February 12* 
February 13* 
February 20* 
February 24 
February 29* 

Stout 77 Augsberg 80 

Stout 65 St. Mary's 82 

Stout 66 U. of M.-Duluth 90 

Stout 59 Northland 74 

Stout 57 Hamline 85 

Stout 75 Winona 74 

Stout 71 Superior 88 

Stout 87 La Crosse 75 

Stout 63 St. Cloud 80 

Stout 75 Whitewater 73 

Stout 59 U. of W.-Milwaukee 80 

Stout 84 River Falls 73 

Stout 79 Eau Claire 90 

Stout 88 Superior 66 

Stout 66 La Crosse 80 

Stout 71 Oshkosh 109 

Stout 50 Platteville 79 

Stout 88 River Falls 90 

Stout 65 Winona 100 

Stout 64 Eau Claire 76 



B ! " ilT [ ffC \ 



FRONT ROW: Dove Krueger; Fred Schleg; Bill Burdick, SECOND ROW: Cooch Bostwiek; Bill Harycki; Dove Reisinger; John Mihalko; 
Fred Seggelink; Gerald Korpela; Art Honke; Glenn Horke; Don Severson; Horley Lyons; ond Cooch Sparger. 

Sp&ttoinaittlup equafo Uict&ty 

"The team is in a huddle 

FRONT ROW: Stanley Hilgendorf; Dean Abbott; Denmen Chase; Frank Kazlausky; William Doyle; Don Stewart. 
SECOND ROW: Don Severson; Roger Senft; Francis Pauls; Don Feyereisen; Don Bressler; Ken Gollenberg. 
NOT PICTURED: Wayne Hejny; John Miholko; Don Sobotke; Pot Rooch; Ron Nelson; Dennis Hofeman; Kieth Anderson; 
Jerry Kellom; Duone Webb; Gene Gulan; Len Starry. 

Spectators at work! 

BewefcaM fie* '59 

"Swinging" Bluedevils 

The Bluedevil Nine started the season with a toss 
to Hamline University of St. Paul by a rather "lop- 
sided" score. Close on the heels of the Hamline game, 
the team went on to annex a victory in their second 
league encounter, by stopping St. Cloud in the first 
game* of a double header. The Huskies retaliated, 
winning the second game. Stout again split a double 
header, this time with the Falcons of River Falls in 
a conference game*. 

The La Crosse Indians were not quite so generous, 
taking the Bluedevils for two straight at the La Crosse 
doubleheader. Eau Claire edged out Stout in the first 
game between them, but the Devils came back to take 
the nightcap, 7-0. The Stout sluggers again swung 
to wallop the Winona Warriors, 11-2, in the first 
game, but went down in defeat in the second of 
the games. 

The "swinging" Bluedevils finished the 1959 
season very definitely in a blaze of glory by soundly 
trouncing River Falls in a double header at Wakanda 
Park. This avenged the previous loss and forfeit to 
the Falcons. The squad, coached by Don "Duke" 
Severson, as a whole hit much better this season than 
in the last few years and are looking to the future for 
still more improvement. 




"That's the team spirit!' 

Baseball Scoreboard '59 

April 13 Stout 6 Homline 25 

April 18 Stout 2 St. Cloud 1 

Stout St. Cloud 1 

April 25 Stout 13 River Falls 2 

Stout 1 River Falls 6 

May 2 Stout 1 La Crosse 2 

Stout 4 La Crosse 9 

May 9 Stout 3 Eou Claire 5 

Stout 7 Eau Claire 

May 13 Stout 11 Winona 2 

Stout 4 Winona 8 

May 16 Stout 8 River Falls 2 

Stout 8 River Falls 

"Hold everything!' 


Drive that little white sphere down the fairwa 
hope for the best, then watch the ball bounce c 
the grass and drop into the cup for your hole-in-on< 
Wishful thinking maybe, but Stout's golf team ha 
its moments of near glory on the greens of th 
Menomonie country club and in matches played < 
other colleges. 

Why only near glory? High winds, cold rair 
and weather added up to poor practice sessions ; 
damaging to good golf. Student coach Bob Egglesto 
had his share of heartaches as the swinging Blus 
devils had their troubles on the golf links. Alwav 
in there trying and never giving up, the Blue-Whil 
golfers failed to win a dual match in the sprin 
season's play. 

With a 78 low score for the season, Egglesto 
had the best score on the team. Closely followin 
Bob were Lowry and Wiberg with 80's. The remair 
der of the squad finished up with low scores rangin 
from 82 to 94. 

Dick Lowry putts Out 

April 18 
April 23 
April 25 
April 30 
May 9 
May 12 
May 19 

Stout 2 
Stout 3!/2 
Stout 3!/2 
Stout 3 T /2 
Stout 414 
Stout 1V2 
Stout 4]/2 

St. Cloud 13 

St. Mary's 14 1 / 

River Faffs 14V 

St. Mary's 14V 

Eau Claire 10V 

Eau Claire 13V 

River Falls 13V 

It's technique that counts! 


Taenia fa* '59 

Successful Season 

Stout's fleet-footed tennis team, captained by 
Student Coach Lloyd Hoeffner, wen three dual meets 
ar.d lost four during the 1959 spring campaign. The 
racket squad was represented by Dick Bortz, Bob 
Bundy, Eugene Gehl, Lloyd Hoeffner, Tom Mehring, 
Conrad Mlynarek, and Dale Scderberg. 

Opening the season, the team dropped their first 
match to St. Cloud. Five days later the "Swinging 
Men" from the Stout courts avenged their first loss 
by slapping St. Mary's 6-2. 

Hoeffner's team then went on to clobber the 
River Falls Falcons by clipping their wings, 7-2. After 
this point of the season, the Bluedevils dropped three 
successive matches, two to Eau Claire and one to 
St. Mary's. 

Regaining their early season strength, the Blue- 
White team again made shambles of the River Falls 
team, 8-1. With the one-sided victory over the 
Falcons, the Bluedevil tennis team wrapped up their 
1 959 season with a 3 won - 4 lost crusade. The men 
enjoy the active game and were justly disappointed 
when the '60 season was cancelled because of poor 
court conditions. 

April 18 Stout 1 St. Cloud 6 

April 23 Stout 6 St. Mary's 2 

April 25 Stout 7 River Falls 2 

April 30 Stout 3 St. Mary's 6 

May 8 Stout 2 Eau Claire 7 

May 13 Stout 1 Eau Claire 8 

May 16 Stout 8 River Falls 1 

FRONT ROW: Dole Soderberg; Thomos Mehr- 

SECOND ROW: Conrad Mlynarek; Dick Bortz; 
Eugene Gehl; Lloyd Hoeffner. 

"Here if comes!" 
The lon-n-ng stretch 




W :\ ttifl 

FIRST ROW: Frank Zoboj; Don Keller; Fred Loomis; Jerry Holubets; Ron Bergmann; Fumitoko Asand. SECOND ROW: Bernie Kane; 
Bob Leu; Dave Nilssen; Leon Stephenson; Jim Stankevitz; Dick Chier; Bob Roczek. NOT PICTURED: Lyle Buss; Frank Ferdon; Jim 
Schlurnpf; Jerry Gordon. 

"Waiting for the whistle, Jer?" 
Fred seems rather busy! 

WmiSmq hex '59 - '60 

Matmen Make Good 

Pin! Draw! Decision! Do those terms sound 
familiar? If you are a wrestler, or one of the many 
wrestling fans here at Stout, they do. 

Wrestling has become one of the fastest growing 
sports in the country. In many areas high schools 
and colleges are showing interest in wrestling, and 
Stout is no exception. This is the second year that 
wrestling has been a varsity sport on our campus. 

The young wrestling squad, coached by a student 
coach, Bernie Kane, had a very successful season. 
The success may be partially attributed to the nucleus 
of veterans from last year's team, strengthened by 
the addition of some fine freshmen. The hard, indi- 
vidual efforts of the men must not be forgotten. 
Behind each match lie many hours of training, 
practice and hope. 

The final record for this year was 4 wins, 4 losses, 
1 draw. Next season the boys expect an even better 
record. Only two seniors will be gone from the 
ranks, Don Keller and Ron Bergman. Considering 
this year's standing, with just a little more work, 
Stout's wrestling squad next year will be pushing 
on to victory. 


Stout's Newest Sport 

Something's new at Stout this year! For the 
first time Stout has a track team. Track was begun 
as an intramural varsity sport, but it will become 
a varsity sport at Stout if enough interest is expressed. 

The first event for the track team was the decath- 
alcn held at Stout; Coach Melrose hopes to make this 
event an annual occurrence. The track men all had 
a chance to try their skill, turning up some mighty 
fine reports. 

Who said Stout was new at the game? In the 
quadrangular meet at River Falls, up against real 
competition, Stout placed second. Considering the 
outstanding work of the men, the future looks bright, 
and Coach Melrose is expecting a successful team. 

-- tara 

"Come on Harke — to the finish!" 

Fun in Sports 

9iihaniuta(! MMkb 

'Hey, Pete, keep in step!" 

"A mighty swing" 

Oubiamwiah Jet '59 - '60 

A growing interest and marked enthusiasm are 
being shown by students in intramural sports. 
Stout's intramural program is directed by Coach Ray 

Any person may participate provided he has not 
won a major letter in the sport in which he wishes 
to take part. Individuals may compete against each 
other in such sports as badminton and archery, or 
teams may compete in baseball, softball, and bowling. 
Football and basketball have proved to be the most 
popular this year with 120 strong participating in 
football and 250 in basketball. Games are played 
regularly throughout the season on week nights. 

All social groups participate and compete against 
each other in this worthwhile extra-curricular activity. 

A rebound is snatched 

Was this shot successful? — We'll never know 


Jerry Koin acts OS coordinator for 
intrcmurol activities 


The spectators almost took part In this match 

Support for a favorite player 

Sfmta Candid* 

Caught in the act! 


Campaigning, Serenading, Crowning, Parade, Donee are many activities in which queen candidates participate 

G'M Garni Gmbdl 


Queen Jo beams as Princess Mary Price, attendant Mary Metz, ond crownbearers, Janice Lee Peterson and Jim Ebert, look on 

HwHCcwiuiig '59 

Foil Fascination 

The 1959 Homecoming festivities began with the 
coronation of Joanne Salm as Homecoming queen. 
At the close of the ceremony, the students formed 
a torchlight parade to the fair grounds to witness 
the huge bonfire symbolizing the opposing team's 
defeat. After two years of burning letters, the fresh- 
man class again built a traditional bonfire. In the 
brilliant glow of the flames, the cheerleaders led 
rousing cheers followed by encouraging words from 
several alumni and the coaches. The evening ended 
with a mixer held in the new Student Center. 

A flourish of activities was resumed again early 
Saturday morning with breakfasts sponsored by the 
social organizations and a dinner honoring the alumni 
classes of 1934, 1949, and 1954. Preceding the game 
the Homecoming parade drew a large, enthusiastic 
crowd. The Sigma Tau Gamma's "Our Fall Fascina- 
tion" was judged the most beautiful float. In the 
most humorous divison, Phi Sigma Epsilon took first 
place; and Lynwood Holt's entry won the award for 
the most original. 

Stout played host to La Crosse State that after- 
noon for a cool and crisp Homecoming game. During 
the half time, Queen Jo Salm, Football Princess Mary 
Price, and attendant Mary Metz were presented to 
the crowd. Another attendant, Carol Bishop, was 
unable to attend due to illness, The Blue Devils 
lost the game, but ideal fall weather helped to boost 
the morale of the fans. The exciting weekend was 
drawn to a climax that evening to the beautiful music 
of the Jules Herman orchestra at the Homecoming 

Students enjoyed the homecoming dance, while the orchestra 
played on 

Coach Bostwick says few encouraging words 
os Pookie looks on 

Sharon Wyss graces Sig Tou float, "Our Foil Foscination' 

Phi Sig's "Mack the Knife" 



Moonlight and Roses 

The Junior Class sponsors the prom each year, 
a glittering highlight of the spring social season. 
The dance only lasts one evening but much effort 
and advance preparation is put into the event. The 
theme is chosen by an all school contest, the winner 
being awarded two free prom tickets. 

"Moonlight and Roses," a romantic theme was 
chosen as the theme of the 1959 prom. Committees 
make plans to convert this idea into reality. With 
the help of classmotes, they decorated the high 
school gymnasium with roses, colored lights, a water- 
fall changing it into a mass of gay colors, and an 
atmosphere of gaiety and happiness. Prom-goers 
with happy faces were caught in this festive spirit. 
Reigning as the royal couple were King Don Stoddard 
and Queen Mary Ellen Livingston. Prom-goers danced 
to the music of the Roy Aabery orchestra. 

%t . 


; ; 

King Don and Queen Mary lead the grand march 

Prom-goers Herbert Mehne, Judy Bathke, Fern Krueger, Sheldon 
Saner pause for refreshment 

Relaxing prom-goers Tom Harris and Jan Christiansen 

Jeanne Hammerschmidt coming out of the 
arch of human hands 

HetaCd 4 Spting 

I, Don, crown thee, Mary, queen of '59 prom 

Up and at 'em! 

It's your decision 

Hard working girls 

Stanley — My Boy! 
Lumberjacks come back to town 

White Enchantment 

Absence of snow did not dampen the spirits of 
Stout students as they gathered on Lake Menomin 
Friday night for the first events of the 1960 Winter 

The spectators and participants anxiously awaited 
the crowning of Queen Mary Jane Ingrahom who 
reigned over all the Winter Carnival activities. Fol- 
lowing the coronation, a free for all skating race 
was held for fellows and girls. The tug of war contest 
was won by Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority. Next the 
chilled throng witnessed o hockey game, played with 
brooms, between the FOB's and Phi Sigma Epsilon. 
Hot chocolate was then served to all who attended 
the mixer at the Union. 

Due to the lack of snow in Menomonie, snow 
sculptors gathered snow from surrounding areas to 
make their beautiful ice carvings on Saturday morn- 
ing. Winners of all contests were announced that 
night at the annual Alpha Phi Snoball which was well 
attended by happy couples. 

A frghlight and new attraction to the Winter 
Carnival were the jalopy races on Sunday afternoon 
sponsored by the Ski Club. The traveling champion- 
ship trophy was captured by Bill Hext, driver for 
Lynwood Hall. Charles Pinkepank, driver for the 
FOB's, won two trophies. These thrilling races 
officially ended the Winter Carnival. 


Queen Mary Jane and her court are ready for the festivities 

AG£ litis ui eiie day 

Queen Mary Jone gets a helping hand, 
while Kathy Wigdahl and Clare Dietrich 
look on 

Oh — to be a winner 

Joyce Johnson and Frank Zaboj beam as winter carnival awards 
are presented 

The Play's The Thing 

Dramatic productions of Stout ore coordinated by 
the Manual Arts Players, Stout's chapter of Alpha 
Psi Omega, the national honorary fraternity. 

It tries to achieve a professional atmosphere in 
the college theatre and attempts to serve as a nucleus 
group in the production of college plays. 

Play productions ore presented in the spring and 
fall. The actors and stage crew work for weeks to 
perfect their plays. Students may help by being cast 
members, assistant directors, ushers, and stage crew 
members. Students may also work on make-up, cos- 
tumes, lighting, properties, and publicity. 

Main activities of the fraternity include two 
formal initiations of new members into the fraternity, 
and the productions which were "The Bat," by Mory 
Roberts Rinehart and Avery Hopewood, the fall pro- 
duction, and "Arms and the Man," by George Bernard 
Shaw, the spring production. 

William Boliwohn laces Lila Ahola's old style high button sho< 
as Denman Chase ond Roger Schaefer look on 

Btwwiuwj Ptcdttciian 

Brion Hopperly creates scenery in MAP workshop 

Noncy Fruit, Alice Phelan wake up Gary Leonoi 



The Bat appears 

Sowetadt) — cue itie wffl y&u ? 

Tom Rosenthal — "The Bat" 

Philip Grundemann, Diana Grey, and Marvin Johnson 
examine the mysterious bag 

Serenades ore restful 

Linda Pepper, Mary Manion, Martha Stoelb take up knitting 

SfeepGew fiigkto 

Datw JCifce 

Spice of Life 

The students living at the dorms find life ven, 
educational and interesting. They learn to live witr 
others and share many experiences. Many a sleeples: 
night is spent absorbing the wealth of knowledge 
from books, ever so often after toking time cut foi 
popcorn for the replenishment of strength. 

Frequent serenades help to enjoy life even more 
at the dorms. Some events the dorms sponsor include 
dorm donees, get togethers, and informal lounge 
sessions. At Christmas time Miss Killian gave a din- 
ner for all the girls at Tainter Hall; a dance was hek 
afterwards to which all the boys from Lynwood Hal 
were invited. 

Each year residence halls open their doors foi 
an open house to the public. This event takes mucr 
preparation by the students. 

Shirley Strachota, Rita Bohrnan — studying hard, girls? 

Jane Lutey, Shirley Gost, Kolleen Ferstl trim the tree 
at To inter Hall 

The electricians at Lynwood trim their Christmas tree 

Gwd OU Tinted 

What have we here? Beotniks? Tramps? No, the Lynwood 
Hall Sloppy Hop 

Stunt Wigkt 

Tri Sigma's "Beat Beatniks" for second place 

The fourteenth annual Stunt Night sponsored 
by the Phi Omega Beta fraternity was held March 
fourth and fifth in the Stout auditorium. Each year 
the fraternities, sororities and residence halls enter 
skits in the categories of most beautiful and most 
humorous. The proceeds of Stunt Night provide a 
grant-in-aid to an incoming freshman athlete. 

Masters of Ceremonies give musical 
number — Dale Hcmmerschmidf and 
Monte McDonald 

Tke F. 0. B.'ft 

Delta Kappa places first with "Remembrance" of Civil War 

"Memories of Paris," second place for ASA 


Lyn wood's "Mock Ma honey's Pizza" gave the audience profes- 
sional skill in making pizza 

Glen Harke ond Fred Seggelink give Pat Wenner 
a helping hand of the organ 

Twximtik AiwuaC Emit 

JoAnn Schoemer, outstanding individual per- 
former, sings for Alpha Phi "It's a Woman's 
Privilege To Change Her Mind" 

Delta Zeta — Sargent Preston and King come 
to visit India 

We must wait in lines — even at picnics 

Presidents at President's banquet 

Books heavy, Harley? 

£%toa! tibial 

Jane Lutey and Bill Doyle take advantage of 
the mistletoe at the Christmas dance 

Gaiety of the Mardi Gros 

Fern Krueger crowns Irma Thompson Mardi Gros Princess 

Flew &e Uaidi Glad fa VdMm 

Kennedy speaks at convo — autographs anyone? 



<*•* « # 



MUM' ^ Pjf* 1 

Mi no Closeman receives her 
long awaited diploma 

Dr. Roy gets adjustments from Mr, Keith, 
as Dr. Barnard and Dr. Solyer exchange help 

91 Jeeiiu co if a theaitt 

id new a tcdCUy 

Good weother, friends ond picture taking make 
commencement a happy event 


President Fryklund gives Medallion Award to deserving winners 

Cwmtiwmd 1959 

Beginning a New Adventure 

The class of 1960 donned the cap and gown on 
June 4 to obtain that coveted diploma which sym- 
bolized four years of study. Commencement week 
was filled with many activities which the class will 
long remember. The all -school picnic, honors day, 
and the senior frolic were held in honor of the seniors 
and were merely a few of the many activities which 
filled this last busy week. Farewell parties and din- 
ners brought the realization that the days of friend- 
ship would come to an end for many, for as graduates 
they would soon scatter to various locations, as is 
typical of the graduating class each year. 

Commencement also brought the conferring of 
the masters degree on some. The newly offered 
masters degree in guidance and in audio-visual in- 
struction were awarded to those who had chosen to 
further their education in these areas. The college 
was also proud to confer the degree of bachelor of 
science with a major in industrial technology on some 
members of the graduating class. This was the 
second consecutive year in which this degree was 
conferred at Stout. 

The I960 graduates said farewell on this day 
to their many acquaintances, competent instructors, 
and to an ever-growing Stout State College. - They 
were confident that the training in professional and 
social skills which they have received here has pre- 
pared them to take their places as professional lead- 
ers and capable citizens. 

Award of Awards 

The Medallion Award, described as the award 
of awards, is the highest honor for Stout students, 
given by students themselves. This award was insti- 
tuted in 1958; each year no more than one percent 
of the student body is eligible to receive it. This 
award is received for outstanding leadership and con- 
tributions to the college and community. 

Each winner receives a bronze medallion which 
is a replica of the inlaid medallion in the entrance 
of the Student Center, a gift of the classes of 1955 
and 1959. 

Helmut)- AlbrecSt received a general Medallion oward. 
During his senior year he led the student government as president. 
He had previously held the position of Stout Student Association 
treasurer and was closs officer his sophomore year. He is also 
a member of the Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity and the Alpha 
Phi Amega service fraternity. 

Philip Fellond received a general Medallion award. Phil has 
been S.S.A. vice president, is a member of the honorary fraternity, 
Epsilon Pi Tau, helped form the Married Lutheran Student 
Association, has been active in the Phi Omega Beta fraternity, 
and received recognition in "Who's Who Among Students in 
American Universities and Colleges." 

Nancy Feuerstein received a general Medallion award. Nancy 
has been a class officer, member of the Phi Upsilon Omicron, 
professional home economics fraternity, a charter member of 
Student Education Association, and president of Sigma Sigma 
Sigma sorority. She has been active in 4-H club work and 
recognized in "Who's Who Among Students in American Univer- 
sities and Colleges." 

A. Dale Hammerschmidr received a general Medallion award. 
Dale has been on Student Senate, and officer of Rodio-Electronics 
club ond Phi Omega Beto fraternity. Dale has taken care of the 
lights and public address system for many school activities as 
well as being emcee. He wos recognized in "Who's Who Among 
Students in American Universities ond Colleges." 

Dorothy Grundemonn received a general Medallion award. 
Dorothy has been active in the Stout Student Senate, serving 
three years, Phi Upsilon Omicron, professional home economics 
fraternity. Home Economics club, ond the Alpha Sigma Alpha 
sorority. She received recognition in "Who's Who Among Stu- 
dents in American Universities and Colleges" her junior year. 

Hclmuth Albrcc'-.t 
Winthrop Harbour, III. 

Philip Felland 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Nancy Feuerstein 
Sharon, Wis. 

Dorothy Grundemonn 

Waukesha, Wis. 

A. Dale Hommerschmidt 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Lloyd Hoeffner 
Manitowoc, Wis. 




Thomas Murroy 
Weyauwego, Wis. 

Joanne Salm 
Chilton, Wis. 

Alice Schweiicr 
River Foils, Wis. 

Michael Sucharski 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

Robert- Tennesson 
Lodysmifh, Wis. 

Anne Thiel 
Manitowoc, Wis. 

Lloyd Hoeffner received the Medollion award for his out- 
standing work in the Stout athletic department. During his 
college years Lloyd has been coach for the tennis team. He 
has been a counselor ot the boys' dormitory, active in his 

church group. Gamma Delta, the Chi Lambda fraternity, and 
the Stout Typographical Society. 

Thomas Murray received the Medallion award for his work 
on the Tower serving as editor-in-chief, production editor and 
chief photographer. Tom was a member of the Stout Typo- 
graphical Society, EpSilon Pi Tou honorary fraternity, Stoutonia, 
Stout Christian Fellowship, a charter member of the Student 
Education Association and was recognized in "Who's Who Among 
Students in American Universities and Colleges." 

Joanne Salm received a general Medallion award. Joanne 
has been State Treasurer of College Home Economics club, 
president of Stout's Home Economics club, a member of Phi 
Upsilon Omicron and Alpha Phi Fraternity, a chorter member of 
Student Education Association, Homecoming queen, a dormitory 
counselor, and was recognized in "Who's Who Among Students 
in American Universities and Colleges." 

Alice Schweizer received a general Medallion award. Alice 
has been a class officer, a member of Phi Upsilon Omicron, 
professional Home Economics honorary fraternity, president of 
Province for Home Economics club, a member of Alpha Phi fra- 
ternity, and recognized in "Who's Who Among Students in 
American Universities and Colleges." 

Michael Sucharski received the Medallion award for his 
outstanding contributions to the Alpha Phi Omega, a service 
fraternity, serving as president this year. He was very active 
in the Chi Lambda fraternity, Newman club, and Inter-Religious 


Anne Thiel received the Medallion award for her excellent 
job in news coverage ond organization of the Stoutonia staff. 
Anne, a junior this year, served as editor and associate editor 
here sophomore year. She is active in the Home Economics club 
and Alpha Phi fraternity. 

Robert Tennessen received the Medallion award for outstand- 
ing service in the men's Graduate Club. He served as president 
of the 1956 graduating closs of Stout State College. During his 
undergraduate work, he was active in Radio club ond Symphonic 

Thomas Rosenthal received the Medallion award for his 
work in Manual Arts Players. M.A.P. is Stout's chapter of 
Alpha J*si Omega, the national honorary dramatics fraternity. 
Tom served as a class officer and was a member of the 
Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity. No picture available. 

Dean Wiseman 

Menomonie, Wis. 

Robert Truskowski 
Sobieski, Wis. 

Richard Dignan 
Chippewa Falls, Wis. 

Paul Galazert 
Cornucopia, Wis. 

Louis Milstcd 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Charles E. Bailer 
Ecu Claire, Wis. 

Peter Schneider 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Donald Swan son 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Charles Moroni 

Iron Mountain, Mich, 

Marlow Sperstad 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Gxaduak Studies 

Furthering Professional Growth 

To qualify for graduate work, a student must 
have a bachelor's degree from an accredited college 
or university. Many Stout graduates have returned 
to complete their graduate studies, while others have 
come from various other colleges. Some have returned 
from the professional world to increase their skills 
and knowledge. 

The newest additions to Stout's graduate program 
ore the master's degree in oudio-vtsual instruction, 
and the masters degree in guidance. The increasing 
demand for these services has inspired Stout State 
College to provide facilities for meeting these needs. 

In addition to those who have earned their 
bachelor's degrees and are now enrolled in graduate 
Studies, seniors who are enrolled in the split program 
are also carrying graduate credits. These split pro- 
gram students may begin the master's degree program 
if it is not necessary for them to carry a full credit 
lead to complete requirements for graduation. 

Participation in professional organizations and 
in the graduate student clubs enables the student to 
further his professional and personal growth. 

Robert Mitchell 

Menomonie, Wis. 

William Beyer 
Fish Creek, Wis. 

Roy Sveiven 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Robert Tennessen 

Ladysmith, Wis. 

James Schlottman 
Menomonie, Wis. 

John Thcis 
Madison, Wis. 

Duone Bcngs 
Three Lokes, Wis. 

Glenn Gehring 
Howord, S.D. 

Kenneth Wittig 

New Richmond, Wis. 

Norbert Link 
Columbus, Wis. 

Thomas Munro 

Menomonie, Wis. 

Ken Dickie 

Menomonie, Wis. 

Awaken Gm& Readied 

Merlin Spindler 
Eou Cloire, Wis. 

Thomos Singletory 
Stotesboro, Go. 

Rex Yamasaki 
Nohlehu, Kou, Hawo 

Ronald Holman 
Osseo, Wis. 

Robert Pearson 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Donald Ebcrt 
Sparta, Wis. 

Harry Shimada 
Puunene, Maui, Howoii 

Armond Thibauit 

Virginia, Minn. 

1 u-> 

Kenneth Held 


Robert Sorenson 
Vice President 

Joyce Kersten 

Barbara Wo I 

Schick C£aw 

With High Hopes They Commenced 

The graduating class of 1960 looked back with 
pride as each graduate bade farewell to the college. 
Days filled with academic work and activities enabled 
each senior to look forward to the future with antici- 
pation and high hopes. 

The senior class watched with pride as Stout's 
campus grew. New buildings and focilties were added 
to accommodate the ever increasing enrollment. The 
senior women looked back with fend memories to 
September, 1956, when thjy os freshmen were the 
first to occupy the new dormitory, Bertha Tainter Hall. 
The man and women of the i960 graduating class 
also had the distinction of being the first senior class 
to enjoy the facilites of the Memorial Student Center. 
Ground was broken for the new men's dormitory, ond 
the shop and classroom building, and construction 
began early in the fall. 

The senior class helped to carry on the traditions 
of the school each year. As freshmen they built 
a Homecoming bonfire. Numerous articles were 
collected and burned in a gigantic bonfire which 
proved to be the last bonfire for two years. As sopho- 
mores and juniors the class watched the letters of 
the opposing team being burned against the evening 
sky. As freshmen, the class sponsored a successful 
freshman formal. As sophomores the class decorated 

the town colorfully for Homecoming. A highlight of 
the junior year was the prom, "Moonlight and Roses." 

The seniors began to realize more fully the signifi- 
cance and seriousness of their college years as they 
returned last fall. They looked at the classmates 
around them and at the school with the realization 
that soon college would be placed in the 
book of memories. They worked to add to their 
professional skills and knowledge with the realization 
that they would soon be taking their places among 
the ranks of college graduates. Seme joined the pro- 
fessional world in January, while others continued 
their studies and made plans to make their goals 

The senior banquet was the last social event for 
the seniors before they donned the cap and gown. 

As the seniors graduated and went to take their 
chosen roles in life, they looked back with fond 
recollections. The many experiences they have had 
made them confident yet humble. They felt more 
fully a realization of their responsibilities as college 

As the senior class bade farewell to their ever- 
expand ng Alma Mater they did so with pride and 
nostalgia, but with eager anticipation of the future. 

Dionne Achtcr 
Chilton, Wis. 

Shirley Aitkcn 
Durand, Wis. 

Helmuth Albreeht 
Winthrop Horbor, III. 

Sarah Albrecht 

Neillsville, Wis. 

Rosemary AliescS 

Holcombe, Wis. 

Sfonley Allen 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Otto AmSerdt 
Madison, Wis. 

Donald Anderson 
Broham, Minn. 


9nla jClfce'a Sclmd 

Kothryn Anderson 
Britt, Minn. 

Allen Armour 

Menomonie, Wis. 

Richard Anderson 
Sturgeon Bay, Wis. 

Robert Asp 

New Richmond, Wis. 

Rita Anderson 
Sister Boy, Wis. 

Michael Bachlcr 

Ridgeland. Wis. 

Charles Anhatt 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Carol Barber 
Ladysmith, Wis. 

Lcland Appleyord 
Neillsville, Wis. 

Fred Bouc 
Ashland, Wis. 

August Bcngs 
Three Lakes, Wis. 

Don Berts 
Sparta, Wis. 

Ronald Bergmann 

Brillion, Wis. 

James Biser 
Thorp, Wis. 

Robert Bcrgstrom 
Superior, Wis. 

Kenneth Boehm 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Barbara Berkseth 
Baldwin, Wis. 

Sarah Boyer 
Byron, Minn. 

Sylvia Bertrang 
Fairchild, Wis. 

Daniel Brey 
Milwaukee, Wis. 


jCeawwg fckeae \mMmxd ka$fo $ hawmg 

Joan Burke 
Braham, Minn. 

Karen Cholleen 

Menomonie, Wis. 

Avis Cahill 
Bayfield, Wis. 

James Christoffel 
Manitowoc, Wis. 

Kathleen Complin 
Dresser, Wis. 

Nancy Cory 
Palmyra, Wis, 

Robert Carlson 
Peshtigo, Wis. 

Donna Couillard 
Oconto, Wis. 

JosepH Carravetta 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Alice Cramer 
Big Rapids, Mich. 

Seniors find time for snow carving 

Carol Prof fit Do hi 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Gerald Duquaine 
Fish Creek, Wis, 

Doris Damrau 
St. Paul, Minn. 

Lucretia Ebbot 
Fort Atkinson, Wis. 

Harold Dclfossc 
Porterfield, Wis. 

Donald Ebert 

Sparta, Wis. 

Bernard DcRubas 
Hurley, Wis. 

Moxine Eder 
Glidden, Wis. 

Robert Dosedcl 

Ladysmith, Wis. 

Scott Evenson 
Chippewa Falls, Wis. 

h +dA 


Lolby, Wis. 

Donald Fell 
Burlington, Wis. 

Philip Fellond 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Gilbert Feller 
Brooklyn, Wis. 

James Guilbault 
Ontonagon, Mich. 

Grace Gundale 
Sond Creek, Wis. 

Mary Gundcrson 
La Crosse, Wis. 

Donald Hagen 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Bonnie Holama 

Independence, Wis. 

Dale Hommerschmidt 
Menornonie, Wis. 

Dorothy Hankcy 
Waukesha, Wis. 

John Imroy 
Portage, Wis. 

Susan Ingalls 
Walworth, Wis. 

Ruth Isaacson 

Buhl, Minn. 

Lois Jocobson 
Worthinaton Minn 

Richard Jtnbo 
Hilo, Hawaii 

Evcl> n Kichcfski 
Rhinelander, Wis. 

Norman Klostcrman 
Bonduel, Wis. 

Ronald Kautz 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

Laura Kiel 

Whitelaw, Wis. 

Bert Knott 

Elk Mound, Wis. 

Kathleen Keliher 
Eau Claire, Wis. 

Mary Ellen Kinney 
Hammond, Wis. 

Keith Koch 
Rochester, Minn. 

Donald Keller 

Menomonie, Wis. 

Otto Klaus 

Milwaukee, Wis. 

Gerald Korpela 
Hurley, Wis. 

Joyce Kersten 
Superior, Wis. 

Marilyn Kleist 
Rochester, Minn. 

Jeanette Kramer 
Hawkins, Wis. 


Katchen Kubitz 
Janesville, Wis. 

Francis Lamer 

Tomahawk, Wis. 

Jeanine Larsen 
Denmark, Wis. 

Lehmen Larson 

Chippewa Falls, Wis. 

Lynn Lawrcnz 
Loyal, Wis. 

Beverly Lescohier 
Fort Atkinson, Wis. 

James Levendoske I loo Leu 

Wisconsin Rapids, Wis. Richland Center, Wis. 

D'Ann Mattson 
Brookfield, Wis. 

Sharon McManus 
Washburn, Wis. 

Dean Matzkc 
Wqusou, Wis. 

David McNaughton 
Menomonie, Wis. 

- <r^ 

ff £ 



James Loomis 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Wallace McCrum 
Sarasota, Fla. 

Julie McNaughton 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Robert Mitchell 

Menomonie, Wis. 

Mar lea Mi nag 
Germontown, Wis. 

Thomas Murray 

Weyouwega, Wis. 

Roland Lundirt 

Rhinefander, Wis. 

Monte McDonald 
Black River Falls, Wis. 

William McNaughton 
Eou GaNe, Wis 

Leila ni Lybeck 
Bettendorf, la. 

George McGuire 
Rochester, Minn. 

Catherine MeSweeney 
Delavan, Wis. 


A lugli g&a£ readied 

Ann Nelson 
Wisconsin Dells, Wis. 

Donald Noll 

Menomonie, Wis. 

Linda Oidcnburg 

Whitewater, Wis. 

wiinam on 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Dallas Ponkowskt 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

Donita Papas 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

Francis Pauls 

Cazenovia, Wis. 

Robert Pearson 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Gerald Pederson 
Warrens, Wis. 

Coral Perso 

West Salem, Wis. 


Lwe& to&tte 

John Peterson 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Harley Peterson 

Marble, Minn. 

Marilyn Peterson 
River Falls, Wis. 

Bruce Precourt 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Edwin Przybylski 
Thorp, Wis, 

Alfred Raethor 
Stanley, Wis. 


Charles Schuster 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Alice Schweizer 

River Falls, Wis. 

Margaret Shattuck 
Amery, Wis. 

John Sherry 
Portage, Wis. 

Horry Shimodo 

Puunene, Maui, Hawaii 

John Shorwell 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Eileen Sievert 

Milwaukee, Wis, 

John Simons 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

Ruth bahlgrcn 
Genesco, lit. 

Bernard St. Claire 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Joanne Salm 

Chilton, Wis. 

Richard Schendel 
Menomonie, Wis. 


Sandra Sjuggcrud 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Arlaine Skor 

Rice Loke, Wis. 

Fred Slaby 

Fish Creek, Wis. 


Ctwccw to begin 

Eugene Smigclski 

Milwaukee, Wis. 

David Sneen 
Menomonie, Wis. 

David Soderberg 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Lavern Steinke 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Ralph Stevens 

Milwaukee, Wis. 

Donald Stoddard 
Lodi, Wis. 

John Stroebel 

Milwaukee, Wis. 

Michael Sucharski James Sutton 
Milwaukee, Wis. Beaver Dam, 

Nancy Swanson James Tcskc Donald Test 
Wis. Menomonie, Wis. Washburn, Wis. Wilmette, 111. 

George Thompson Katherine Th 

Kingston, Jamaica Spring Green, 



Rita Todd John Tomich Wayne Towne 
is. West Lima, Wis. Kelly Lake, Minn. Waupaca, Wis. 


Gland FutaEe 

Robert Truskowski 
Sobieski, Wis. 

Roger Uhl Marilyn Utter Kathleen Vanda 
Akron, Mich. Delavan, Wis. Hammond, Wis. 

John Vieths 
Goodhue, Minn 

Barbara Wallen 

Marilynn Watts James Westphal Caroline Wettstein 
Downey, III. Clintonville, Wis. New Holstein, Wis. 

Gerald Wick 
Merrill, Wis. 

Arthur Winsor 
Wheoton, III. 

Sheldon White 
Scottsdole, Ariz. 

Kenneth Worley 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

Donna Wormet 
Bora boo. Wis. 

Rex Yamasaki 
Nohlehu Kau, Hawaii 

Kenneth Yeager 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Ronald Young 

Whitehall, Wis. 

David Zakrezewski 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

Patricia Zastrow 
Nekoosa, Wisconsin 

Marjorie Zibcll 
Seymour, Wis. 

Gwdby Stmt 

Watching for that golden opportunity 

Gloria Zitlow 
Fond du Lac, Wis. 

Ronald Unertl 
Mosinee, Wis. 

Frederick Zweifel 

Belleville, Wis, 

Clara Belt 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Robert Danielson 

James Herr 
Vice President 

JoAnn Schoemer 

Avis Dutton 



'April in Paris" 

There is olways o class waiting for the cherished 
title of "seniors."" While waiting, the juniors worked 
hard and at the same time filled their year with fun 
and frolic. 

Shortly after the juniors returned to Stout from 
their summer vacation, they began decorating the 
new Student Center for the Homecoming dance. The 
theme, "Fall Fascination," was carried out in some 
of our fascinations of fall. In front of the orchestra 
was a birch fence with oak leaves surrounding it. The 
punch table, decorated with autumn leaves, also lent 
a hand in making the ballroom into our fall fascina- 
tion. The huge basket of mums in the center of the 
ballroom added the perfect touch to this memorable 
event. Students and alumni danced to the music of 
Jules Herman and his orchestra. 

During the busy Christmas season on campus, 
the junior girls served punch at the annual Christmas 
dance which was held in the Student Center ballroom. 
Next all the members of the class entered in the 
many activities of Winter Carnival which were held 

on Lake Menomin throughout the weekend. 

This year the Junior Prom was held in the atmos 
phere of the Student Center. The theme chosen for th< 
prom, which was held April 9, was "April in Paris.' 
The theme was appropriately carried out by the ga> 
decorations that adorned the ballroom. Bob Danielson 
the class president, led the fabulous grand march 
The Jules Herman orchestra provided the music fo 
one of the biggest events of the year. 

Following the annual spring picnic, the junior; 
sponsored an informal dance. Before leaving schoo 
for summer vacation, the class made plans for th« 
all -school picnic next fall. 

As the school year came to an end, the junior class 
looked back on a busy year of hard work and man^ 
happy memories. They felt that they had playec 
an active and important role in college life at Stout, 
Much of the credit must go to the people behind the 
scenes — to the capable officers and advisors whc 
gave much of their time and effort to make the 
activities of the junior class successful. 


FRONT ROW: Rita Bohman; Jean Arneson; Janet Crook; Avis Dutton; Carol Bishop; Dorothy Braunwarth; Marilyn Blotz; Mary Diedrich; Julia 
Brzezowicr. SECOND ROW: Donna Dempsey; Avalene Drake; Ruth Brill; Helen Devich; Lois Accola; Nancy Behrents; Mary Cordy;' Mary 
Alms; Pat Boettcher; Judith Dies; Marilyn Behling. THIRD ROW: Norman Dearth; Dean Brando; Maurice Alswede; James Carlson; ' Robert 
Bodine; Ron Braun; Grant Anderson, John Banks. FOURTH ROW; Charles Christensen; Don Bilse; Richard Barberg; Don Clark; John' Corbin; 
Dick Bortz; Lawrence Allwardt; Wally Anton; Bob Danielson. 

FRONT ROW: JoAnn Heinz; Cynthia Goehring; Sharon Horch; Diana Evans; Ramona Getschel; Anne Marie Dohl; Bonnie Conrad; Doris Farrey; 
Mary Conzemius. SECOND ROW: Karen Lavone Johnson; Morjorie Holcomb; Virginia Hubbard; Mary Herber; Joanne Johanning; Margaret 
Johnson; Alice Johnson; Barbara Dickinson; Darlene Johnson; Agnes Folkowski; Deanna Howell. THIRD ROW: Karla Hanke; Thomas Bispala; 
Albert Herding; Jack Gustofson; Roy Johnson; Robert Hirayama; Jim Coyle; Lorraine Jordan; Paul Jensen. FOURTH ROW: John Hammill; Joe 
Figlmiller; Harold Johnson; Gerald Burke; Andrievs Jatnieks; John Graf; Jay Johnson. 



Shiuiiuj J&t ketaueiit eij sel 

sm- - * 

FRONT ROW: Lois Jessie; Mary Metz; Pot Choitz; Ann Hedler; Mory Mueller; Ardolo Littlefield; Dorlene Ling; Jean Owen; Sonja Mat2 
SECOND ROW: Mory Jane Fleury; Jeon Moron; Alice Phelan; Irene Kettunen; Fern Krueger; Karen Kotts; Arlene Halberg; Rosalind Nuttel 
man; Nancy Fruit; Carol Peterson, THIRD ROW: Roger Reuther; Steve Munson; Raphael LeBrun; Bob Lorenz; Hanard Lien; Jesse Meloling 
Michael Hickey; Lawrence Nelson; Bill Harycki; Lourel Horr, FOURTH ROW: Bruce Olonder; Joseph O'Leory; James Herr; Ned McDonald 
James Hanson; Bernard Kane; John Hutar; Walter Kramer. 

FRONT ROW: Susan Stockhausen; Rosie Tiller; Gloria Sawyer; Marjorie Rauwerdink; Carol Stallard; Mory Price; Sally Weiss; Betty Richter 
Susan Smith. SECOND ROW: Anne Thiel; Bonita Standoert; Joan Prochnow; Mary Weiking; Carole Waterstreet; Mildred Robbins; Jeai 
Smith; Sylvia Repeal; Virginia Rosenow; Barbara Schuchter; Joan Quilling. THIRD ROW: Duane Webb; Lois Paradis; Janice Smith- Candac 
Sjuggerud; Bonnie Vanderbilt; Geraldine Speltz; Ellen Terry; Patricia Spielman. FOURTH ROW: Roger Senft; Anthony Pollino; Don Sabatke 
David Meilahn; Frank Kozlausky; Allan Tegt; Lavern Smith. FIFTH ROW; Charles Roeder; Frank Zoboj; Robert Neumann; Irving Ruff; Geral< 
sorensen; Robert Papas; S. Gene Pre 1 1; Paul Rauhut. 

1 AQ 

FRONT ROW: Marilynn Schley; Gloria Sutton; Sarah Williams; Morilyn Wegge; Marilyn Young; Carlotta Tichy; Irma Thompson; Bernadette 
Stehr. SECOND ROW: Elaine Stoaland; Richard Rosenquist; Clair Splittstoesser; Jackie Zielinski; Pat Wenner; Jo Schoemer; Jomes Todey; Harry 
VanRite; Karen Wichman. THIRD ROW: Dennis Phillips; Don Stewart; Galen Olson; Fred Schleg; Paul H. Smith; Harry Watts. FOURTH 
ROW: Charles Barrel; Alvin Schroeder; Charles Pinkepank; Mark Segebarth; Lee Steinhilber; Dave Passo, 


Cwiiiitue (Mfie&i pwpaxalwtt 

The library isn't the only place to study as these junior men prove 

Ken Maahs 

Art Hanke 
Vice President 

Jane Waterpool 

Bcb Younger 

Saf>[tcwie CEaw 

In the midst of their career 

Although the returning sophomore class was 
smaller than it had been as a freshman group, it 
retained the same spirit it manifested the previous 
year. Its members were busy with their studies, but 
still found time to partake in social activities as 
a class. Completing registration in the fall, the 
sophomores began moking plans for events soon 
approaching. Class officers were elected at the first 
meeting of the year and Homecoming activities got 
under way in a hurry. Duties that were assigned 
to the sophomore class this year were the decorating 
of the town, decorating the football field, and the 
entering of a float in the parade in connection with 
the theme "Fall Fascination." The float was entered 
in the humorous division. The lamp posts along 
Main Street were decorated with big Stout blue foot- 
balls, lettered in white with players' names and 
jersey numbers. Posters announced the many events 
of interest for the weekend. 

The passing months brought Yuletide festivities 
and another duty. The sound of "Silver Bells" 

brought all sophomores out to work on the Christr 
dance which was sponsored by the S.S.A. This > 
the dance was held for the first time in the ball re 
of the Student Memorial Center. Christmas \\ 
were decorated with angel hoir and lights and sev< 
silver bells hung from the ceiling. The indivic 
tables had a center piece of evergreens and cand 
The punch bowl was also surrounded by evergret 
Three large silver bells were hung behind the bo 
stand. Many couples danced to the delightful mi 
of Chuck Mehls and the Rhythm Aires. 

As spring approached, all eyes looked forwanc 
the superbly welcomed Easter vacation, after wl- 
classes resumed and students began the final qua 
of their sophomore year. Finally came the us 
semester exams bringing the sophomore class's y 
to a close. As class members reminisce, they re* 
the hours spent on class projects, over books, i 
fun. Half of their college days are over, but 
more enjoyable years still lay ahead. 


FRONT ROW: Marjorie Brown; June Considine; Nona Boutelle; Jeon Considine; Mary Brandt; Kay Benseman; Diane Colby; Darlene Anderson; 
Judith Carlson; Pat Bancroft. SECOND ROW: Marie Baxter; Darlene Breheim; Mary Champeau; Mary Lee Alexander; Marilyn Bernd; Sharry 
Christenson; Barbara Bertrand; Yvonne Benfield; Kay Boldt; Joyce Amundsen; Barbara Boero. THIRD ROW: Joe Cordini; Richard Ayers; John 
Brandt; James Aiken; Marty Blonde; Larry Boyer; Horry Coin; Pete Grace; Jim Block. FOURTH ROW: Bob Buesing; Bob Bacon; Ken Bothof; 
Allen DeLonder; Kurt Ahrens; Dave Birch; Robert Boyle; Carl Biermon; Richard Brethouwer. 

FRONT ROW: Mary Ellen Livingston; Joyce Boberg; Marilyn Dahlem; Revo Fritz; Mary Jo Feher; Joanne Gosser; Barbara Drews; Carol Geurink; 
Darlene Garner; Marie Faber. SECOND ROW: Judith Wei land; Sharon Hofeman; Janice Erickson; Deanna Neumann; Joan Goerthofner; Shelvie 
Labus; Judy Tanke; Toni Dewyer; Morilyn Hartvig; Karen Gruhle. THIRD ROW: Ken Gallenberg; Kenn Gordon; Jomes Genot; Robert Fox; 
Phillip Gruendemann; Gerald Deleeuw; Allan Dickson; Pat Fitzgerald; Frank Ferdon. FOURTH ROW: Jerry Gordon; Robert Fraser; John Abrams; 
Donald Dannhoff; Dexter Defnet; Edward Carlson; Bruce Baker; Dean Abbott. FIFTH ROW: Eugene Jones; Denman Chase; Gerald Dittmer; 
Curtis Gipp; Paul Garten; Ken Bonner. 


FRONT ROW: Janice Fischer; Eleanor Harris; Toby Hoffhines; Grace Hinde; Judy Gerland; Judy Hall; Karen A. Johnson; Mory Ann Knower; 
Alecia Harkins; Jane Holt. SECOND ROW: Mary Kirk; Mono Johnson; Karen Jorstad; Doris Evans; Joyce Kraetsch; Kay Kuhlmon; Alice 
Kempen; Janet Jost; Jeneene Johnson; Jacqueline Jonak. THIRD ROW:„WMliam Hoppe; Milt Kintopf; Jerry Holubets; Gary Kieffer; Chorles 
Krueger; Ken Maahs; Pat Harrison; Paul Jones; Bob Hansen; Darrell Grosskopf. FOURTH ROW: Harvey Johnas; San ford Erikson; Tom Horris; 
Bratow Frandsen; Robert Gotham; Richard Koenig; Ronald Kohl; John Mihalko; John Keysor; Dennis Hafeman; William Niederberger; 
Ralph Troeller. 


Cwiqueted new pwbfam 

FRONT ROW: Grace Knudtson; Mavis Leonard; Rosalie Kilbourn; Judy Lee; Helen Homlyn; Sara Halsteod; Janet Kohls; Christine Krans; 
Patricia Dado; Sylvia Mertes. SECOND ROW: Carol Mueller; Dorlene Honodel; Lucy Ives; Cathy Hoefert; Nancy Hoke; Marilyn Mook; Judith 
Hess; Kathryn Hoepner; Ruth Lorch, Janet Low. THIRD ROW: Norman Lieberz; David Nilssen; Arthur Mueller; Ronald McCreedy; Roben 
Murphy; Ronald Miller, Robert Lafond; Clifford Lee; Gordon Grotte; Darryl Polzin. FOURTH ROW: Robert Maas; Carl Marks; Jim McNeill, 
Gerald Lewis; Thomas Lowe; Thomas Mehring; Leo Pott; David Oswald; Robert Wernsman. 

FRONT ROW; Julie Thompson; Kothy Wigdohl; Diane Pechivo; Judith Popko; Mortho Stoelb; Margaret Transburg; Elvira Ulick; Janet Linse; 
Mary Goetz; Elaine Moy. SECOND ROW: Barbara Werner; Elva Koy Paulsen; Gale Wolff; Gayle Teigen; Karleen Wiechmann; Isabel Urbanz; 
Adsle Peterson; Georgene Wolterstorff; Janine Sevcik; Bette Paul. THIRD ROW: Jerome Salow; Charles Schive; Fred Pendergast; Sandra 
Staffon; Barbara Schmitz; Helen Sjolander; David Nourse; Jim Schlumpf. FOURTH ROW: Harry Swanson; Leon Stephenson; Ken Si Oman; 
Norm Skinner; Chuck Wrobel; Thomas Wagner. 


Fe£t wmie at bwe 

FRONT ROW: Marge Mortimer; Jane Pederson; Mary Manion; Nona Norling; Karen Lynn Johnson; Karen Moore; Marlene Hoegger; Mary 
Schultz; Shirley Strachota; Jane Woterpool. SECOND ROW: Margo Steber; Jane Lutey; Gloria Witcraft; Ellen Grapes; Sharon Sauter; Carol 
Metzdorf; Pauline Nundahl; Mary Luebke; Bonnie Link; Harriet Hinrichs, THIRD ROW: June Shelliam; Corole Rotner; Cleone Reichmann; 
Carolyn Mesna; Cynthia Peterson; Rosalie Ray; Mavis Rowsam; Sandra Setter; Mory Svare; Darlene Ramquist. FOURTH ROW: Harvey 
Olund; Len Sterry; Earl Hagen; Keith Stevens; John Pagels; Fred Seggelink; Donald Schlei; James Roof; Boyd Whitt; Paul Smith; Maurice 


Bernard Howanier 

Clyde Owens 
Vice President 

Mary Ingraham 

Mary Jane Morgan 

Tmkmm Cfaw 

New year, new life, new friends 

After registration day, the members of the fresh- 
man class started getting acquainted by attending 
many of the fun-filled activities including the all- 
college picnic and mixer. Tours of the town and 
campus were conducted by upperclassmen. Following 
the many activities of orientation week the class 
started to adjust themselves to the daily routine of 
college life. 

The first big project undertaken by the class was 
for Homecoming. As in previous years, the class was 
responsible for the building of the bonfire. Having 
the true spirit of Homecoming, the members of the 
class canvassed the town to obtain rags, paper, old 
tires, wood, anything that would burn in order to 
make their bonfire the best one ever. Freshman boys 
proved themselves quite capable. The girls did their 
part, too, by taking coffee and doughnuts out to the 
fellows at the fair grounds. The bonfire was built 
to represent Stout's opponent, La Crosse. After the 
torchlight parade to the fair grounds, everyone 

watched as the bonfire, "Heap Big Loss," went up 
in smoke. 

Competition for Winter Carnival queen was lim- 
ited to the freshmen class and Mary Jane Ingraham 
reigned as queen. 

As the end of February rolled around, the fresh- 
men were busy again. This time they sponsored 
a mixer at which everyone had a good time. 

Beautiful!! That is what everyone said when they 
saw all the beautiful girls in their formals. What 
was the event? The Freshman Formal, of course. 

After one year of college life, the freshmen have 
adjusted to Stout and its surroundings. As the class 
members look back, they will remember all the happy 
events and the many friends they have made during 
their first year of college life. Many of the students 
are looking forward to returning to the campus next 
fall when they will continue growing as the "Mighty 
Oak from an Acorn Grows." 

FRONT ROW: Jill Bobcock; Pat Barry; Ada Bignell; Rosemary Badzinski; Li la Ahola; Sue Barron; Marjorie Bauer; Rosemarie Albert; Janet 
Austreng; Shirley Abendroth. SECOND ROW: Mary Conwell; Judy Bergen; Joyce Boike; Loretta Cruger; Carolyn Barney; Joyce Bisbee; Carol 
Abbuehl; Marlene Bluhm; Nancy Clark; Sandra Ainsworth. THIRD ROW: Fumitoko Asand; Tom Borstow; Dan Adrian; Gorold Buckley; 
James Burge; Dick Berglund; Leland 8iastock; Patrick Bingham; Stanley Amyx; Peter Betts. FOURTH ROW: Alan Bensemann; Vernal Anderson; 
Dovid Burt; William Barnard; William Bollwahn; Lorry Briski; Anton Bezlyk; Walter Blumenstein; John Angel I; Jomes Adams. 

FRONT ROW: Sharon Guckenberger; Mary Honley; Pat Fesenmaier; Gabrielle Fuerst; Pot Cron; Joyce Christianson; Mary Ann Davis; Marlys 
Hamilton; Jill Johnson; Clore Dietrich. SECOND ROW: Sondra Gill; Audrey Ertel; Janet Nelson; Gloria Dallmann; Mary Dahler; Margot 
Numan; Mary Dusek; Jan Klapste; Borbara Cook; Pat Doble; Paula Christensen. THIRD ROW: Bill Burdiek; Gordon Cole; Dick Chier; William 
C. Doyle; Marty Clark; Gerald Btese; Paul Eddy; Paul Connors; David Diffendorfer; Norman Cord. FOURTH ROW: Tom Buckley; Fred Bremer; 
Robert Dealey; Joseph Dietenberger; Roger Cook; Charles Dedering; Cyril Bohne; Hoi Beebee; Tom Engel; George Ballord; William Caron; Tom 

FRONT ROW: Suson Hefty; Mary Jo Gersmehl; Grace Kanzenbach; Lilly Kowieski; Angeline Hurban; Joyce Ganz; Barbara Kramer; Judy Klaw- 
iter; Suson Handy; Mary Jone Ingroham. SECOND ROW: Joanne Jackl; Marilee Kmett; Kolleen Ferstl; Ruth Hopfensperger; Shirley Gast; 
Genevieve Klawiter; Linda Johnson; Carol Kazlausky; Cynthia Gregg; Idelle Fauske. THIRD ROW: Joe Kettner; Tom Kress; Richard Hovland; 
Robert Johnson; Don Kuester; Denny Kiroff; Wesley Koball; David S. Johnson; Melvin Koeller; Charles Johnson. FOURTH ROW: Gene Koshak; 
Steve Johnson; Larry Kufahl; Edword Knigge; Bob Kahle; Jon Halverson; William Jodar; Ron Jordan; Ken Klosterman; David L. Johnson; 
Donald Kegel. 


DcLtHt hum 

FRONT ROW: Sharon Lentz; Judy Johnson; Jean Jacobsen; Lois Hansen; Pat Kelly; Barbara Knauss; Sheryl Luhm; Judy Macfortane; Kathy 
McCulloch; Morilyn Morgan. SECOND ROW: Pot Mommsen; Jeanne Link; Ida Lubich; Kathleen McCoy; Kay Latshow; Scndi LoVigne; Lea Ann 
Meyers; Ethel Knutson; Ruth Kunz; Gloria Moen; Carol Machovec; Nancy Mossholder. THIRD ROW: Fred Loomis; Wayne Lenior; Bob Janeczko; 
Daryl Lund; William Kuehn; Gary Leonard; William Landwehr; Bill Monsen; Jimmie Middleton. FOURTH ROW: John Lutz; Curtis Lehmon; 
Peter Jushka; Jock Kindschy; Larry Johnson; Richard Miller; Kenneth Lenz; John Meyer. FIFTH ROW: Williom Laberee; Michael McDonough; 
Gary Linse; Dick Minch; Adrian Mueller. 

FRONT ROW; Jeonene Nosh; Loretta Nourse; Florence Peterson; Jane; Rupp; Joann Nussboum; Shoron Richmond; Suzanne Koos; Gretchen 
Strohbusch; Solly Schrpeder; Koren Oberpriller. SECOND ROW: Paul Schneider; Alice Peterson; Dorothy Rathsack; Lou Ann Nelsestuen- Elisa- 
beth Neumeyer; Monlee Olson; Jone Ruege; Jane Olson; Shoron Nyhus; Rosemary Peichel; Judy Rolland. THIRD ROW: Don Schutf Timothy 
bchafer; Croig Sompson; Bert Pearson; Duane Romberg; Roger Meier; Roger Mussell; Chris Nelson; Harold Orth; Gerald Smith. FOURTH ROW- 
Bob iugden; Roger Schaefer; Paul Secora; Don Sass; Daryl Stenulson; Dave Niemi; James Paulus; Poul Murray; Dave Prafke* John Stratton 


Bowfcfae bwStdm 

Energetic freshmen put finishing touches on Homecoming bonfire 

FRONT ROW: Sandra Grundt; Kathleen Cardinal; Gwen Hughes; Judith Clark; Barbara Cliver; Joyce Johnson; Irene Howe; Susan Hortmann; 
Sharon Hutchins; Constance Garst. SECOND ROW: Grace Fischer; Janice Geraets; Jackie Freeman; Linda Gilles; Mary Ann Frothinger; Virginia 
Holton; Mary Gifford; Mary Fronke; Dorothy Hanson; Diann Gray. THIRD ROW: Bernard Howanier; Ronald Gauerke; Robert Finch; Roger Hoor; 
Francis Gwinn; Dennis Golowitr; Richord Fredrickson; Jerome Hilt; Richard Gerstner; William Hutchisen. FOURTH ROW: Reginald Heim; 
Donald Henrikson; Steven Hanson; Martin Hickey; Chorles Hofmann; Jack Garrett; Gerald Harbaugh; Brian Hepperly; Ronald Haessig; Roger 


Tktwmk tfceae VoBmei \mMa . . . 

FRONT ROW: Sylvia Lindquist; Carolyn Pickruhn; Koren Radies; Koren Much; Joan Nelson; Harriet Maas; Mario J. Quiros; Sandra Neuser; 
Noncy Morcks; Geraldine Rossboch. SECOND ROW: Helen Morioko; Laurie Larson; Geri Rowe; Sharron Mallin; Sharon Norfleet; Mary Jane 
Morgan; Nancy Reindl; Elizabeth Machovec; Louise Reseld; Charlene Pfaff. THIRD ROW: Roger Roble; Richard Price; Larry Newman; Dave 
Rybak; Jerry Rowe; James Rossler; Ronald Omerza; Gerry Retzloff; Clyde Owens. FOURTH ROW: Horley Lyons; Donald Larkin; Pete Riphahn; 
David McBoin; Gerald Reinke; Karl Ruhnke; Dave Reisinger; Gerald Nestel; Leslie Potter; Rodger Olson; Jerome Pajak. 

FRONT ROW: Georgine Scholler; Jonet Young; Janice Witt; Helen Topping; Lorna THuss; Audrey VonZomeren; Janet Secor; Shirley Wigen; 
Lylo Wellnttz; Betsy Zavada. SECOND ROW: James Walters; Judy Weiss; Mary Wyatt; Darlene Saffert; Morlene Skolas; Shirley Wiese; Carol 
Sobieski; Judy Wikkerink; Chorlotte Will; Sharon Wyss; Jeonnenne Woodfitl; Lomont Veenenpaal. THIRD ROW: Arthur Tesi; Dennis Victorson; 
Gary Thompson; John Walden; Don White; Jerry Zavada; Harland Thoreson; Stanley Yamato; Larry Wagner; John Zuerlein. FOURTH ROW: 
Mike Virlee; Andrew Warmka; Erick Tongen; Dennis Ward; Edward Zastrow; Frank Urbanz; Richord Zurawski; Don Stephenson; Len Vanden- 
boom; Charles Yurkus; Gary Thompson; John Washburn. 


. . wit Imi&lepi bkoB h keaftct 

FRONT ROW: Shirley Sturtz; Lee Ann Snowberry; Ann Stanley; Charlotte Syring; Lynette Schultz; Nancy Stoneclift; Barbara Shotola; Mary 
Puscheck; Carlo Solsrud; Elizabeth Rahn. SECOND ROW: Kay Stewart; Marilyn Steinbach; Karen Santarius; Carolyn Tousley; Karen Potenik; 
Sandra Smith; Judith Scott; Judy Evejcar; Kathy Shudlick; Sylvia Schultz; Edith Ovans; JoAnn Sampson. THIRD ROW: Daniel Smith; Greg 
Schoefer; Gerald Schulz; Francis Sromalski; Arthur Schnell; Jerome Sechler; Gary Saotkomp; James Stankevitz; Jim Seibert; Bruce Whelchel; 
Ray Sonnenberg. FOURTH ROW: Bill Slattery; Bill Ware; Kass Sunstrom; David Stein; Zenon Smolarek; John Sotterlee; Lee Schaude; David 
Smith; Noel Zander; Roger Wolf; Ronald Schubert. 


I960 Twm* Stalk 

"A mighty oak from on ocorn grows." The men 
ond women who graduate from Stout State College 
every year planted their acorns upon entrance as 
freshmen. In the ensuing years they nurtured and 
guided their seedlings until they burst forth as 
mighty oaks. These mighty oaks continue to grow 
as each graduate instructs and learns from every 
person he meets. The future is before him and looms 
bright as he has qualified to meet the world and 
to help the people of the world. 

Thomas Murray 

A I % m 


Mary Metz 
Associate Editor 

r *B" 3 


Mark Segebarth 
Production Editor 


Marlene Hoegger 
Literary Editor 


1 Al 

Softool CaHmdm 



















i : 








1 : 








Football, Winona 

Girl's Dorrn Party 

Men's Smoker 

Sports Spree, S Club and WRA 

Scavenger Hunt, WRA 

Tour of the Town, APO 

All School Picnic 

All School Mixer, Home Ec. Club 

Music Spree, Music Dept, 

Church Night 

Football, St. Cloud 

Mixer, Sig Tou 

Big Little Sister Teo, YWCA 

Bermuda Blost, ASA 

Footboll, Eou Claire 

Duffy's Tavern, FOB 

PanheJIenic Round Robin Party 

Fall Festival, YWCA 


Street Dance, Chi Lambda 

Football, UWM 

Sweetheart Dance, Tri Sigma and Phi Sig 

Convo, Ralph Spearman, Singer 

Footboll, River Foils 

Convo, Homecoming Queen Election 

Queens' Candidate Teo 


Football, LoCrosse 

Convo, Earle Spicer, Ballad Singer 

Chinese Independence Day Mixer, APO 

Football, Superior 

Halloween Tea, Tri Sigma 

Ta inter Dorm Donee 

Football, Oshkosh 

Tea and Movie, Dietetic Club 

Block Cat Swing, DZ 


Lyceum, "When I Was a Child" 

{Dramatic Reading) 
Greek Dance, Pan Hell. 
Convo, R. Bakst, Pianist 
End of 1st Quarter 
Gym Jam, WRA 
Ugly Man on Campus Contest 

and Donee, APO 
All School Mixer, Newman Club 
M.A.P. Ploy, "The Bat" 
Basketball, Augsburg 
Basketball, St. Mary's 
Thanksgiving Vacation Begins 
Classes Resume 


Lyceum, The Bishop's Theatre Co. 

Basketball, UMD 

Basketball, Northland 

All School Movie, Newman Club 

Panhellenic Ball 

Basketball, Homline 

Basketball, Winona 

Christmas Dance, SSA 

Talent Nite, Phi Sig 

Basketball, Superior 

Christmas Concert 

Home Ec. Club Tea 

Basketball, LoCrosse 

Christmas Vacation Begins 

Classes Resume 


Basketball, St. Cloud 

Twelve Night Party, Home Ec. Club 

Scotch Hop, D2 

Basketball, Whitewater 

Basketball, UWM 

Lyceum, Neill Douglas, Lecturer 

24 -25 

16 Basketball, River Falls 

Herr Schmidthaus Ball, FOB 
20 Convo, William Worthy 
22 Card Party, Arts and Crafts Club 

29 First Semester Ends 

30 Bosketball, Eou Claire 
Mixer, EPT 


1 Registration for 2nd Semester 
Basketball, Superior 

5 Boy's Dorm Dance 

6 Basketball, LoCrosse 
Sweetheart Dance, Freshman 

12 Basketball, Oshkosh 

13 Basketball, Platteville 
Winter Carnival 
Snowball Dance, Alpho Phi 

14 Panhellenic Round Robin Party 
Religious Emphasis Week, IRC 
Universal Day of Prayer for 

Students, LSA 

15 Sadie Hawkins Week 

17 Convo, Inter Religious Council 
Valentines Tea, ASA 

19 Sadie Hawkins Dance, ASA 

20 Bosketball, River Falls 
S Club Cornival 
Mixer, Sig Tau 

23 All School Movie, SCF 

24 Bosketball, Winona 
Convo, Brotherhood, IRC 
Mardi Gras Tea, Chi Lambda 

26 Lyceum, "The Merry Widow Operett 

27 Mardi Gras, Chi Lambda 
29 Basketball, Eau Claire 


3 Milk Bar, FOB 
- 5 Stunt Night, FOB 
9 Convo, Dovid and Phylis Williams 
Home Ec. Club Tea 
Lyceum, "Africa" 
1 2 Freshman Formal 
16 Heidelberg Tea, DZ 

18 Gym Jam, WRA 

19 Mother-Daughter Banquet, YWCA 
24 SSA Election 

26 Play, MAP, "Arms and the Man" 

30 Convo, Julian Gromer 

31 Synchro Swim Show 


End of 3rd Quarter 

- 2 Synchro Swim Show 

2 Senior Class Banquet 

3 Panhellenic Party 
6 Tea, WRA 

8 Film, Newman Club 

9 Junior Prom 

1 5 Spring Vacation Begins 

25 Classes Resume 

27 All School Mixer, Newman Club 

29 Tacky Drag, DK 

30 Dorm Dance 


4 Mayday Tea, Alpha Phi 

6 Dinner Dance, Chi Lambda 

7 Dinner Dance, Sig Tau 
Dinner Dance, Phi Sig 

13 Dinner Dance, Tri Sigma 

14 Dinner Dance, ASA 

20 Dinner Dance, FOB 

21 Dinner Dance, APO 
Dinner Dance, DK 

27 Dinner Dance, DZ 

28 Dinner Dance, Alpha Phi 


4 Commencement 


Facufty - Slud&d Owkx 

Abbott, Dean, 11—102, 151 
Abdehmon, Mohamed Osmon, Sp. — 

Abroms, John, II — 61,151 
Abbuehl, Carol, I — 155 
Abendrorh, Shirley, I — 155 
Accola, Lois, III — 147 
Achter, Dianne, IV— 55, 135 
Adams, James, I — 155 
Adrian, Dan, I — 1 55 
Agnew, Dwight — 14, 55 
Ahola, Lilo, I — 55, 84, 119, 155 
Ahrens, Kurtis, II — 151 
Aiken, James, 11 — 69, 151 
Ainsworth, Sandra, I — 155 
Aitken, Shirley, IV— 58, 91, 98, 

Albert, Rosemarie, I — 155 
Albrechr, Helmuth, IV — 48, 49, 

61, 1 13, 124, 130, 135 
Albrecht, Soroh, IV — 58, 135 
Alexander, Mary, II — 60, 72, 151 
Aliesch, Rosemary, IV — 59, 70, 

Allen, Stanley, IV — 51, 76 
Allen, Tom, I — 83 
Allwardt, Lawrence, III — 74, 147 
Alms, Mary, 111 — 72, 79, 84, 147 
Al swede, Maurice, III — 147 
Amherdt, Mrs. Ann — 30 
Amherdt, Otto, IV — 135 
Amon, Martha — 24 
Amundson, Joyce, 11 — 151 
Amyx, Stanley, I — 155 
Anderson, Darlene, 1 1 — 151 
Anderson, Donald, IV — 63, 135 
Anderson, Grant, 111 — 147 
Anderson, Kathyrn, IV — 56, 62 

Anderson, Keith, — 1 02 
Anderson, Richard, IV — 51, 53, 61 

Anderson, Rita, IV — 50, 56, 58 
Anderson, Vernal, I — 80, 155 
Angell, John, I — 65, 1 55 
Anhalt, Charles, IV — 76, 135 
Anton, Wallace, til — 147 
Antrim, Keturah — 27, 60 
Appleyard, Leland, IV — 73, 79 

Arent, Henry, III — 65 
Armour, Allen, IV — 135 
Arneson, Herman — 20, 61 
Arneson, Jean, III - — 64, 147 
Asano, Fumitaka, I — 106, 1 55 
Austreng, Janet, I — 1 55 
Axelson, Paul — 27, 75 
Ayers, Richard, II — 70, 151 
Babcock, Jill, I — 155 
Bachler, Michael, IV — 51, 66, 73, 

81, 82, 83, 135 
Bacon, Robert, II — 151 
Badzinski, Robert, II — 80 
Badzinski, Rosemary, I — 1 55 
Bailer, Charles,Grod. — 132 
Baker, Bruce, II — 151 
Ballord, George, I — 52, 81, 155 
Bancroft, Pat, II — 151 
Banikarim, Changeiz, I — 55 
Banks, John, III — 65, 89, 147 
Barber, Carol, IV — 58, 135 
Barberg, Richard, III — 147 

Barno.-d, David — 24, 87 
Barnard, William, 1 — 155 
Barney, Carolyn, I — 87, 155 
Barry, Patricio, I — 155 
Barton, Cloudene, I — 155 
Borstow, Thomas, I — 1 55 
Barrel, Charles, III — 63, 149 
Boue, Fred, IV — 59, 135 
Bauer, Marjorie, I — 91, 98, 155 
Baxter, Morie, II — 151 
Beebee, Hal, I — 1 55 
Behltng, Marilyn, III — 147 
Behrents, Nancy, III — 147 
Belisle, Frank — 1 3 
Belt, Clara, IV — 145 
Bengs, August, IV — 45 
Bengs, Duane, IV — 45, 67, 1 33, 

Benfield, Yvonne, II — 72, 151 
Bensemann, Alan, I — 58, 1 55 
Benseman, Kay, II — 72, 151 
Bentley, Phyllis — 1 8 
Bergen, Judith, I — 155 
Berglund, Richard, I — 155 
Bergmann, Ronald, IV — 51, 80, 

81, 106, 136 
Bergsten, Betty, II — 52 
Bergstrom, Robert, IV — 51 
Berkseth, Barbara, IV — 60, 136 
Bernd, Marilyn, It — 151 
Bertrand, Borbara, II — 72, 84, 151 
Bertrang, Sylvia, IV — 136 
Betts, Don, IV — 76, 84, 87, 1 36 
Betts, Peter, I — 59, 1 55 
Beyer, William, Grod. — 132 
Bezlyk, Anton, 1 — 155 
Biastock, Leland, I — 155 
Bierman, Carl, II — 151 
Biese, Gerald, I — 1 55 
Bignell, Ado, I — 155 
Bilse, Donald, III — 147 
Bingham, Patrick, I — 1 55 
Birch, David, II — 16, 151 
Bisbee, Joyce, I — 80, 1 50 
Biser, James, IV — 136 
Bishop, Carol, III — 58, 71, 147 
Bispalo, Thomas, 111 — 147 
Blackburn, Mrs. Wouneta — 21, 52 
Blake, Frederick — 23 
Blasczyk, James, III — 59 
Blise, Herman, I — 35 
Block, James, II — 151 
Blonde, Marty, II — 76, 77, 1 51 
Blotz, Marilyn, III — 55, 83, 147 
Bluhm, Marlene, I — 80, 1 55 
Blumenstein, Walter, I — 155 
Boberg, Joyce, II — 151 
Bodine, Robert, II — 147 
Bodvarsson, Haukur — 18 
Boehm, Kenneth, IV — 136 
Boero, Barbara, 1 1 — 151 
Boettcher, Potricia, HI — 62, 70, 

Bohmon, Rita, III — 56, 60, 120, 

Bohne, Cyril, I — 155 
Boike, Joyce, I — 80, 1 50 
Boldt, Kay, II — 62, 72, 151 
Bollwahn, William, I — 80, 119, 

Bonner, Kenneth, II — 59, 151 

Bortz, Dick, 111— 105, 147 
Bostwick, Robert— 14, 76, 90, 91 

96, 101 
Bothof, Kenneth, II — 65, 151 
Boutelle, Nona, II — 80, 151 
Boyer, Lawrence, 1 1 — 1 5 1 
Boyer, Sarah, IV — 136 
Boyle, Robert, II — 77, 151 
Brandow, Dean, II — 147 
Brandt, John, II — 151 
Brandt, Mary, 11 — 38, 151 
Broun, Ronald, 111 — 147 
Braunworth, Dorothy, III — 56, 58, 

72, 147 
Breheim, Darlene, 1 1 — 72, 1 5 1 
Bremer, Frederick, I — 155 
Bressler, Donald, II — 1 02 

Brethouwer, Richard, II 80, 151 

Brey, Daniel, IV — 59, 136 
Brill, Ruth, 111 — 69, 147 
Briski, Larry, I — 91, 155 
Brown, Marjorie, II — 151 
Brzezowicz, Julia, III — 55, 147 
Buckley, Garold, I — 1 55 
Buckley, Thomas, I — 155 
Buesing, Robert, II — 151 
Bundy, Robert, II — 67, 91 
Burdick, William, I — 101, 155 
Burge, James, 1 — 80, 1 51 
Burke, Gerald, III — 147 
Burke, Joan, 111 — 136 
Burt, David, I — 78, 155 
Buss, Gary, II — 65, 91 
Buss, Lyle, 11 — 65, 67, 106 
Cain, Harry, I — 65, 151 
Cohill, Avis, IV — 62, 66, 136 
Callahan, Gertrude — 21 
Complin, Kothleen, IV — 58, 136 
Conh, Iran Phong, Sp., — 55 
Card, Norman, 1 — 91, 155 
Cordinal, Kothleen, I — 1 58 
Cardini, Joseph, II — 158 
Carlson, Edward, II — 66, 151 
Carlson, James, HI — 147 
Carlson, Judith, I! — 151 
Carlson, Robert, IV — 66, 79, 80, 

Caron, William, I — 1 55 
Carrovetta, Joe, IV — 59, 136 
Garrison, Clara — 1 6 
Challeen, Karen, IV — 136 
Champeou, Mary ( " — 151 
Chanh, Nguyen Phuoc, Sp., — 55 
Chase, Ora — 28 
Chase, Denman,ll — 61, 102, 151 
Chier, Richard, I — 91, 106, 119, 

Chinnoek, Dwight D. — 14, 69 
Choitz, Patricio, III — 48, 50, 58, 

83,91,98, 148 
Christensen, Chorles, III — 147 
Christensen, Paulo, I — 55, 80, 1 55 
Christenson, Joyce, I — 83, 1 55 
Christenson, Peter — 25 
Christenson, Sharalynne, tl — 50, 

62, 151 
Christoffel, James, IV — 51, 73, 

74, 136 
Clark, Donald, III — 147 
Clark, Judith, I — 158 
Clork, Marty, I — 155 
Clark, Nancy, 1 — 72, 87, 155 

Cliver, Barbara, I — 1 58 
Clure, Dorothy — 19, 71 
Colby, Diane, II — 151 
Cole, Gordon, I — 155 
Connors, Paul, I — 1 55 
Cook, Mrs. Shirley — 30 
Considine, Jean, II — 64, 72, 151 
Considine, June, II — 72, 151 
Contoravdis, Spyros, Sp. — 55 
Conwell, Mary, I — 155 
Conzemius, Mary, lit — 147 
Conrad, Bonnie, III — 48, 49, 64, 

84, 147 
Cook, Barbara, I — 71, 72, 155 
Cook, Roger, I — 155 
Corbin, John, 111 — 52, 147 
Cordy, Mary, III — 147 
Cory, Nancy, IV — 40, 50, 64, 1 36 
Cotter, Mrs.Betty — 26, 70 
Couillard, Donno, IV — 136 
Cox, Eleanor — 23 
Coyle, James, III — 61,79, 147 
Cromer, Alice, IV — 62, 1 36 
Cron, Patricia, 1 — 58, 155 
Crook, Jonet, III — 53, 147 
Cropp, Walter, I — 91 
Cruger, Loretta, I — 1 55 
Dable, Patricia, I — 83, 1 55 
Dado, Patricia, II — 55, 80, 1 52 
Dchl, Anne Marie, HI — 50, 53 

68, 69,89, 147 
Dahl, Carol, IV — 137 
Dahlem, Marilyn, II — 69, 72, 84, 

Dahler, Mary, I — 155 
Dollmann, Gloria, I — 155 
Damrau, Doris, IV — 72, 1 37 
Danielson, Robert, III — 48, 61, 

146, 147 
Dannhoff, Donald, II — 151 
Davis, Mary Ann, I — 1 55 
Deoley, Robert, I — 1 55 
Dearth, Norman, III — 76, 147 
Dedering, Chorles, I — 1 55 
Defnet, Dexter, II — 65, 79, 151 
Deininger, Morion — 14 
Delander, Allen, II — 151 
DeLeeuw, Gerald, II — 151 
Def losse, Harold, IV — 73, 1 37 
Dempsey, Donna, 111 — 58, 68, 72, 

84, 147 
DeRubeis, Bernard, IV — 68, 137 
Devich, Helen, III — 147 
Dewyer, Antoinette, II — 151 
Dickie, Ken, Grad. — 51, 133 
Dickinson, Barbara, III — 62, 72, 

Dickson, Allan, II — 69, 151 
Diedrich, Mary, III — 60, 147 
Dies, Judith, III — 62, 147 
Dietenberger, Joseph, I — 77, 1 55 
Dietrich, Clare, I — 49, 117, 155 
Dif fendorfer, Dovid, I — 1 55 
Dignan, Richard, Grad. — 1 32 
Dittmer, Gerald, 11 — 151 
Donley, Mary — 18 
Dosedel, Robert, IV — 63, 79, 137 
Doyle, William C, I — 65, 9 1 , 1 55 
Doyle, William E., II — 102, 124 
Drake, Avalene, III — 60, 71, 147 
Drews, Barbara, II — 151 
Duguaine, Gerald, IV — 137 


Dusek, Mory, I — 1 55 

Dutton, Avis, III — 50, 58, 7 1 , 146, 

Dyes, Edwin — 1 5 
Ebbott, Lucretia, IV — 58, 137 
Ebert, Don, IV — 133, 137 
Eddy, Paul, I — I 55 
Eder, Maxine, IV — 55, 137 
Ekelmann, Russell, I — 155 
Engel, Tom, I — 69, 77, 1 55 
Erickson, Janice, II — 62, 72, 84, 

Erickson, Sonford, II — 65, 152 
Erdlitz, Irene — 27, 72 
Ertel, Audrey, I — 87, 1 55 
Evans, Diana, 111—49, 71, 147 
Evans, Doris, II — 152 
Evans, Mrs. Marie — 22 
Evenson, Kirk, III — 45, 65, 74 
Evenson, Scott, IV — 137 
Faber, Marie, II — 151 
Face, Wesley — 21, 59, 76 
Falkowski, Agnes, III — 55, 147 
Farning, Mox, IV — 51, 66, 73, 138 
Farnum, Emily — 19 
Farrell, William, II — 65 
Farrey, Doris, III — 55, 70, 147 
Fcuske, Idelle, I — 89, 1 56 
Feher, Mary, II — 58, 151 
Fell, Donald, IV — 51, 73, 138 
Felland, Philip, Grad. — 48, 51, 65, 

1 30, 1 38 
Feller, Gilbert, IV — 61, 67, 91, 138 
Ferdon, Frank, II — 151, 160 
Ferstl, Kolleen, I — 87, 121, 156 
Fesenmaier, Patricia, I — 155 
Feuerstein, Nancy, IV — 50, 56, 64, 

71, 130, 138 
Feyereisen, Donald, IV — 1 02, 1 38 
Figlmiller, Joseph, III — 66, 147 
Fillman, Margaret — 13 
Finch, Robert, I — 158 
Firestone, Sandra Sjuggerud, IV — 

62, 143 
Fischer, Grace, I — 1 58 
Fischer, Jonice, II — 152 
Fizgerald, Patrick, II — 151 
Fleming, Thomas — 21 
Fleury, Mary Jane, IN — 58 
Flury, Ronald, II — 148 
Fohtung, Soma, Sp. — 55 
Foote, James, IV — 36, 138 
Fox, Robert, II — 69, 151 
Frondsen, Bartow, II — 152 
Franke, Mary, I — 158 
Fraser, Robert, I — 151 
Fredrickson, Richard, I — 91, 158 
Freeman, Jacqueline, I — 72, 158 
Fritz, Revo, II — 151 
Frothinger, Mary Ann, I — 1 58 
Fruit, Nancy, III — 62, 72, 84, 90, 

91, 98, 148 
Fryklund, Verne C, II 
Fuerst, Gabrielle, I — 155 
Fulcer, Peter, IV — 59, 67, 1 07, 1 38 
Gabrilska, Irving, IV — 138 
Gaerthofner, Joan, II — 151 
Galazen, Paul, Grad. — 76, 132 
Gallagher, Kathleen — 30 
Gallenberg, Ken, II — 59, 67, 102, 

103, 151 
Galowitz, Dennis, I — 1 58 

Gannon, Robert, IV — 66, 69, 73, 

89, 138 
Gonz, Joyce, I — 1 56 
Garner, Darlene, II — 151 
Garrett, Jack, I — 158 
Garst, Constance, I — 158 
Garten, Paul, II — 151 
Cast, Shirley, I — 87, 121, 156 
Geroets, Janice, I — 1 58 
Gauerke, Ronald, I — 158 
Gaul, William, IV — 76, 138 
Gehring, Glenn, Grod. — 133 
Genot, James, II — 151 
Gerland, Judith, II — 152 
Germany, Danny, IV — 138 
Gerrits, Raymond, IV — 73, 138 
Gersmehl, Mary, I — 72, 84, 156 
Gerstner, Richard, I — 1 58 
Getschel, Romano, III — 147 
Geurink, Carol, II — 87, 151 
Gifford, Mary, I — 1 58 
Gilchrist, Duwayne, III — 74 
Gill, Sandra, I — 155 
Gilfes, Linda, I — 158 
Gillespie, David — 25 
Gilsdorf, John, IV — 5 1 , 66 73, 

Gipp, Curtis, 11 — 77, 151 
Goehring, Cynthia, III — 58, 147 
Goetz, Mary, II — 153 
Gordon, Jerry, II — 106, 15) 
Gordon, Kenneth, II — 75 84 85 

Gosser, Joanne, II — 60, 151 
Gotham, Robert, II — 152 
Gottwalt, Virgil, IV — 59 
Grace, Peter, II — 65, 151 
Graf, John, II — 51, 147 
Grapes, Ellen, II — 153 
Groy, Diana, I — 70, 118, 1 58 
Greenwaldt, Eldon, II — 35 
Gregg, Cynthia, I — 91, 1 56 
Grenlie, Albert, IV — 138 
Gronberg, Tula, IV — 70, 138 
Grosskopf, Darrell, II — 63, 73, 79 

Grotte, Gordon, II — 152 
Grover, Barbara, IV — 64, 138 
Grudt, Sandra, I — 83, 1 58 
Gruendemann, Phillip, II — 118, 151 
Gruhle, Karen, II — 39, 151 
Grundemann, Dorothy, IV — 48, 
^ 50,58, 130, 138 
Guckenberg, Sharon, I — 1 55 
GuJlbault, James, IV — 67, 1 38 
Gulan, Eugene, II — 102 
Gundole, Grace, IV — 52, 1 38 
Gunderson, Mary, IV — 64, 1 38 
Gustafson, Jack, III — 63, 147 
Gwinn, Francis, I — 158 
Haessign, Ronald, I — 1 58 
Hafeman, Dennis, II — 63, 1 53 
Hagen, Joan — 30 
Hagen, Donald, IV — 138 
Hafeman, Sharon, II — 62, 102, 151 
Hagen, Earl, 11 — 83, 153 
Halada, Mary, IV — 64, 87, 1 39 
Holama, Bonnie, IV — 70, 139 
Halberg, Arlene, III — 148 
Holfin, Harold — 20 
Hall, Judith, 11 — 152 
Halstead, Sara, II— 152 

Halverson, John, I — 156 
Hamilton, Marlys, I — 155 
Hamlyn, Helen, II — 152 
Hammerschmidt, A. Dale, IV — 48, 

65, 74, 130, 139 
Hammill, John, III — 66, 75, 147 
Handy, Susan, I — 165 
Hanke, Mrs. Arlene — 30 
Hanke, Art, I — 67, 96, 99, 1 00, 

101, 150 
Hanke, Korla, III — 58, 147 
Han key, Dorothy, IV — 139 
Hanley, Mary, I — 1 55 
Honna, Frederick, IV — 68, 74, 1 39 
Hansen, Donald, IV — 59, 77 I 39 
Hansen, Lois, I — 89, 1 56 
Honsen, Philip, IV — 69, 75 84 

87, 139 
Hansen, Robert, II — 1 52 
Hansen, Shoron Kay, IV — 62 72 

Honson, Dorothy, I — 1 58 
Hanson, James, III — 69, 76 148 
Honson, JoAnn, IV — 60, 1 39 
Hanson, Steven, I — 77, 1 58 
Harbaugh, Gerald, I — 158 
Harbour, Myron — 22, 69 
Horke, Glenn, III — 65, 67 91 99 

100, 101, 107, 123 
Harkins, Margaret, II — 152 
Harr, Laurel, III — 51, 76, 148 
Harris, Eleonor, II — 152 
Harris, Tom, II — 115, 152 
Horrison, Patrick, I — 152 
Harper, Margaret — 16 
Hartmann, Susan, I — ] 58 
Hartvig, Marilyn, II — 151 
Harycki, William, III — 65 100 

101, 148 

Hedler, Ann III — 50, 60 148 
Heebink, Roberta, IV — 1*39 
Hefty, Susan, I — 84, 1 56 
Heim, Reginald, I — 77, 1 58 
Heinz, JoAnn, III — 52, 147 
Held, Kenneth, — 61, 134, 139 
Henrikson, Donald, I — 158 
Hepperly, Brian, I — 118, 1 58 
Herber, Mary, III — 64, 147 
Herr, James, III — 61,67 75 146 

Herrling, Albert, III — 63, 69 79 

Hess, Judith, If — 38, 152 
Hickey, Michael, II — 148 
Hickey, Walter, I — 158 
Higbie, Shirley, I — 38 
Hilgendorf, Stanley, III — 63 67 

102 ' ' 

Hillman, Marvin, I — 96 
Hilt, Jerome, I — 1 58 
Hinckley, Edwin — 25 
Hinde, Grace, II — 38, 60, 1 52 
Hinricks, Harriet, II — 38, 60, 152 
Hinske, Mrs. Joan — 30 
Hinske, Jock, IV — 79, 139 
Hiroyama, Bob, III — 147 
Hisey, Katherine, IV — 139 
Hoang, Tranminh,Sp. — 55 
Hoar, Roger, I — 1 58 
Hodge, Gory, IV — 63, 139 
Hoefert, Catherine, II — 152 

Hoeffner, Lloyd, IV — 66, 67, 75, 

105, 130, 139 
Hoegger Marlene, II — 53, 60, 87, 

153, 161 

Hoepner, Katherine, II — 152 
Hoffback, Harlan, IV — 139 
Hoff nines, Toby, II — 152 
Hofmonn, Charles, I — 1 58 
Hoke, Nancy, II — 152 
Holcomb, Marjorie, III — 147 
Holman, Ronald, Grad — 51 79 

Holt, Jane, II — 152 
Holtan, Virginia, I — 158 
Holubets, Jerry, If — 59, 106 152 
Honadel, Darlene, II — 72, 152 
Hoover, Roger, I — 1 58 
Hopfensperger, Ruth, I — 156 
Hoppe, Carol Joy, IV — 62 68 13 
Hoppe, William, I — 152 
Horn, Fern — 1 3 
Horch, Sharon, III — 60, 147 
Hovland, Richard, I — 156 
Howaniec, Bernard, I — 154, 158 
Howe, Irene, I — 72, 87, 147 
Howell, Deanna, III — 60, 71, 89 

Howison, Mrs. Beulah — 1 8 
Hubbard, Lewis, IV — 61, 139 
Hubbard, Virginia, III — 149 
Hughes, Gwendolyn, I — 1 58 
Hurban, Angeline, I — 156 
Hutar, John, III — U8 
Hutch ins, Sharon, I — 87, 158 
Hutchinson, William, I — 158 
Irmoy, John, IV — 139 
Ingolls, Susan, IV — 58, 1 39 
Ingraham, Mary Jane, I — 49, 117 

154, 156 

Isaacson, Ruth, IV — 62, 139 
Iverson, Ralph, G. — 12, 48 
Ives, Lucy, II — 72, 152 
Jack!, Joanne, I — 87, 1 56 
Jacobsen, Jean, I — 52, 1 56 
Jacobson, Lois, IV — 64, 139 
Joneczko, Robert, I — 156 
Jarvis, John A. — 12 
Jatnieks, Andrievs, III — 53, 147 
Jax, John — 1 8 
Jensen, Paul, III — 52 147 
Jessie, Lois, III — 55, 148 
Jeter, Lillian — 22 
Jinbo, Richard, IV — 69, 74, 140 
Jodar, William, I — 156 
Johanning, Joanne, III — 58, 147 
Johnas, Harvey, II — 79, 152 
Johnson, Alice, III — 53, 69, 147 
Johnson, Charles, I — 91, 156 
Johnson, Dorlene, III — 52, 147 
Johnson, David L., I — 1 56 
Johnson, David S., I — 1 56 
Johnson, Harold, II — 61, 147 
Johnson, Jill, I — 155 
Johnson, Jay, II — 91, 147 
Johnson, Jeneene, II — 152 
Johnson, Joyce, I — 117, 1 58 
Johnson, Judy, I — 1 56 
Johnson, Karen A., II — 1 52 
Johnson, Koren Lavone, III — 50 

60, 70, 147 
Johnson, Karen Lynn, II — 60 72 

79, 147 

Johnson, Lawrence, I — 87, 1 56 
Johnson, Linda, I — 80, 156 
Johnson, Margaret, III — 53, 70, 

Johnson, Ramono, II — 58, 152 
Johnson, Ray — 1 5 
Johnson, Robert, I — 1 56 
Johnson, Ronold, IV — 66, 79 
Johnson, Roy, III — 147 
Johnson, Steven, I — 1 56 
Johnston, Mrs. Harriet — 22 
Jonak, Jacqueline, II — 72, 152 
Jones, Eugene, II — 151 
Jones Paul, II — 79, 152 
Jordan, Lorraine, III — 156 
Jordan, Ronald, I — 156 
Jorstad, Karen, II — 152 
Jost, Janet, II — 1 52 
Jushka, Peter, I — 1 56 
Kohl, Ron, II — 152 
Kchle, Robert, I — 156 
Kain, Jerome, III — 59, 91 
Kane, Bernard, III — 59, 91, 106, 

Kane, Roger, 11—59,91 
Kanzenbach, Grace, I — 1 56 
Kautz, Ronald, IV — 65, 1 40 
Kazlausky, Carol, I — 72, 156 
Kazlausky, Frank, 111 — 65, 102, 

103, 148 
Kegel, Donald, I — 1 56 
Keith, Floyd — 23 
Keller, Donald, IV — 65, 91, 106, 

Keliher, Kathleen, IV — 62, 140, 
Kelly, Patricia, I — 82, 83, 1 56 
Kempen, Alice, II — 72, 83, 1 52 
Kersten, Joyce, IV — 50, 1 34, 1 40 
Kettner, Joseph, I — 1 56 
Kettunen, Irene, III — 48, 62, 71, 

79, 148 
Keysor, John, II — 63, 152 
Kichefski, Evelyn, IV — 64, 87, 140 
Kieffer, Gary, I — 1 52 
Kiel, Laura, IV — 50, 56, 64, 71, 

Kiet, Levon, Sp. — 55 
Kilbourn, Rosalie, II — 52, 81, 84, 

Killian, Mary — 19 
Kindshy, John, I — 1 56 
Kinney, Mary, IV — 80, 1 40 
Kintoff, Milton, 11—152 
Kirk, Mary, 11 — 64, 152 
Kiroff, Denny, I — 74, 1 56 
Klopste, Janet, I — 72, 87, 1 55 
Klatt, Dick— 18, 77 
Klaus, Otto, IV — 65, 1 40 
Klawiter, Genevieve, I — 72, 80, 1 56 
Klawiter, Judith, I — 80, 156 
Kleist, Marilyn, IV — 70, 140 
Klosterman, Kenneth, I — 1 56 
Klosterman, Norman, IV — 63, 140 
Kmett, Marilee, I — 87, 1 56 
Knauss, Barbara, I — 83, 1 56 
Knigge, Edward, I — 1 56 
Knott, Bert, IV — 140 
Knower, Mary, II — 64, 1 52 
Knudtson, Grace, II — 87, 152 
Knutsort, Dorothy — 1 8, 62 
Knutson, Ethel, I — 1 56 
Koboll, Wesley, I — 1 56 

Koch, Keith, IV — 51, 73, 75, 84, 

Koeller, Melvin, I — 77, 156 
Koenig, Richard, II — 63, 152 
Kohls, Janet, II — 152 
Koos, Suzanne, I — 1 57 
Korpela, Gerald, IV — 67, 97, 1 04, 

Koshak, Eugene, I — 91, 156 
Kotts, Karen, Ml — 60, 148 
Kowieski, Lillian, I — 156 
KraetscH, Joyce, I — 64, 1 52 
Krall, Pat, II — 91 
Kramer, Barbara, I — 87, 1 56 
Kramer, Jeonette, IV — 56, 64, 140 
Kramer, Walter, 111 — 65, 148 
Krans, Christine, II — 152 
Kranzusch, Ray, — 16, 73 
Kress, Thomas, I — 1 56 
Kruger, Charles, II — 59, 91, 140 
Krueger, David, 1 — 1 00 
Krueger, Fern, III — 60, 114, 125 

Kube, Frieda — 19 
Kubitz, Katchen, IV — 50, 56, 58, 

71, 140 
Kiibly, O. Clifford — 22 
Kuehn, William, I — 156 
Kuester, Donald, I — 1 56 
Kufahl, Larry, I — 156 
Kufahl, Marvin — 20 
Kuhlman, E. Kay, II — 58, 1 52 
Kunz, Ruth, I — 156 
Laberee, William, I — 156 
Labus, Shelvie, II — 151 
La fond, Robert, II — 152 
La Forge, Mrs. Mildred — 30 
Lamer, Francis, IV — 63, 140 
Landwehr, Williom, I — 1 56 
Lorkin, Donald, I — 158 
Larsen, Jeonine, IV — 56, 60, 140 
Larson, Arvid, II — 77 
Larson, Laurann, I — 84, 1 58 
Larson, Lehmen, IV — 140 
Latshaw, Katherine, 1 — 3 56 
LoVigne, Sandra, I — 1 56 
Lawrenz, Lynn Carl, IV — 140 
LeBrun, Raphoel, 111 — 148 
Lee, Clifford, 11—152 
Lee, Judith, 11 — 80, 152 
Lehman, Curtis, I — 1 56 
Lengfeld, Mrs. Lorna — 24, 68 
Lentz, Shoron, I — I 56 
Leniar, Wayne, 1 — 1 56 
Lenz, Kenneth, I — 1 56 
Leonard, Gary, I — 1 56 
Leonard, Mavis, II — 152 
Lescohier, Beverly, IV — 69, 140 
Leu, lloa, IV — 50, 69, 141 
Leu, James, III — 59, 76, 91 
Leu, Robert, 111 — 76, 91, 106 
Levendoske, James, IV — 141 
Lewis, Gerald, II — 152 
Lieberz, Norman, II — 152 
Lien, Hanard, III — 61, 73, 148 
Ltndbo, William, II — 73 
Lindquist, Sylvia, I — 1 58 
Ling, Darlene, III — 50, 55, 7 1 , 148 
Link, Bonnie, II — 38, 56, 58, 153 
Link, Jeanne, I — 1 56 
Link, Norbert, Grod. — 75, 84, 133 
Linse, Gary, I — 52 

Linse, Jonet, II — 60, 153, 172 
Littlefield, Ardala, Ml — 53, 68, 148 
Littlefield, Sarah — 24, 7 I 
Livingston, Mary, II — 58, 72, 1 14, 

115, 151 
Loomis, Frederick, I — 91,106, 1 56 
Loomis, James, IV — 59, 73, 141 
Loomis, Mrs. Winifred — 1 7 
Lorch, Ruth, II — 53, 152 
Lorenz, Robert, III — 148 
Low, Janet, II — 152 
Lowe, Thomas, II — 75, 81, 89, 152 
Lowry, Edward — 20 
Lubohn, James, Grod. — 65 
Lubioh, Ida, 1 — 156 
Luebke, Mary, II — 64, 72, 1 53 
Luhm, Sheryl, 1 — 87, 156 
Lulling, Larry, I — 91 
Lund, Daryl, I — 1 56 
Lundrn, Roland, IV — 63, 141 
Lutey, Margoret, II — 58, 72, 81, 

121, 124, 153 
Lutz, John, I — 156 
Lybeck, Leilani, IV — 68, 141 
Lyons, Harley, I — 100, 101, 124, 

Maohs, Ken, 11 — 48, 63, 1 50, 1 52 
Macs, Harriet, I — 1 58 
Macs, Robert, 11 — 66, 152 
Mocfarlane, Judith, I — 1 56 
Mochavec, Elizabeth, I — 1 58 
Mochovec, Carol, I — 72, 156 
Mallin, Sharron, I — 87, 1 58 
Money, Thomas, M — 74 
Manion, Mary, M — 62, 120, 153 
Mansour, Martino, Sp. — 55 
Ma re ks, Nancy, I — 1 58 
Marks, Carl, II — 152 
Marshall, Anne — 20, 60 
Mattson, D'Ann, IV — 50, 64, 141 
Matz, Sonja, Ml — 53, 55, 148 
Motzke, Dean, IV — 51,68, 141 
Maxwell, Sondra, III — 58, 84 
McBoin, David, I — 158 
McClure, Harriet, I — 80, 84 
McCoy, Kathleen, I — 87, 1 56 
McCreedy, Ronald, II — 66, 152 
McCrum, Wallace, IV — 141 
McCulloch, Kathleen, I — 156 
McDonald, Monte, IV — 65, 91, 141 
McDonald, Ned, III — 67, 9 1 , 148 
McDonough, Michoel, I — 67, 1 07, 

McGuire, George, IV — 141 
McManus, Sharon, IV — 62, 70, 141 
McNaughton, David, IV — 51, 55, 

66, 83. 141 
McNoughton, Julie, III — 55, 141 
McNeill, James, II — 63, 1 52 
McSweeney, Catherine, IV — 58, 1 4 1 
Mehring, Thomas, II — 105, 152 
Meir, Robert, 111 — 65 
Meier, Roger, I — 1 57 
Meilohn, David, Ml — 61,84, 148 
Meiller, Ella Jane — 61 
Meloling, Jesse, Ml — 66, 74, 148 
Melrose, Robert — 1 5, 65, 67 
Mertes, Sylvia, II — 72, 152 
Mesna, Carolyn, M — 153 
Messerschmidt, Mrs. Clara — 29 
Metz, Mary, 1 1 1 — 64, 87, 1 1 2, 

148, 161 

Metzdorf, Carol, 11 — 83, 153 
Meyer, John, I — 156 
Meyers, LeaAnn, 1 — 1 56 
Middleton, Jimmie, I — 156 
Miholko, John, II — 100, 102, 152 
Miller, Richard, I — 156 
Miller, Ronald, 11—152 
Milsted, Louis, Grod. — 51, 73, 133 
Minch, Richard, I — 1 56 
Mitchell, Robert, IV — 51, 65, 67, 

91, 132, 141 
Mittag, Marlea, IV — 70, 72, 141 
Mjolnerod, Gerd Marit, Sp. — 55, 58 
Moen, Gloria, I — 1 56 
Mommsen, Patricia, I — 87, 1 56 
Monsen, William, I — 156 
Mook, Marilyn, II — 83, 152 
Mcore, Karen, II — 58, 72, 84, 153 
Moran, Jean, III — 62 148 
Morgan, Mary, I — 154, 158 
Morgan, Marilyn, I — 80, 156 
Morical, Edward — 21,61 
Morioko, Helen, I — 55, 1 58 
Moroni, Charles, Grod — 91, 132 
Moroni, Mrs. Sharon — 30 
Mortimer, Margaret, II — 72, 1 53 
Mossholder, Nancy, I — 156 
Moy, Elaine, II — 87, 153 
Much, Karen, I — 158 
Mueller, Adrian, I — 156 
Mueller, Corol, II — 48, 72, 87, 152 
Mueller, Mary, III — 50, 53, 148 
Muller, Arthur, II — 152 
Munro, Thomas, Grad. — 51, 133 
Munson, Steve, III — 61, 148 
Murphy, Robert, II — 152 
Murray, Paul, I — 157 
Murray, Thomas, IV — 51, 52, 75, 

84, 87, 131, 141, 161 
Mussell, Roger, I — 1 57 
Myrick, Joe, II — 63 
Nash, Jeanene, I — 157 
Nelsestuen, Lou Ann, I — 80, 1 57 
Nelson, Ann, IV — 64, 1 57 
Nelson, Chris, I — 77, 1 57 
Nelson, Janet, I — 155 
Nelson, Joan, I — 1 58 
Nelson, Lawrence, III — 148 
Nelson, Ronald, IV — 65, 1 02 
Nestel, Gerald, I — 158 
Neumann, Deanna, II — 52, 62, 72, 

87, 151 
Neumann, Robert, II — 148 
Neumeyer, Elisabeth, I — 52, 82, 

83, 87, 157 
Neuser, Sandra, I — 1 58 
Newman, Larry, I — 158 
Nghia, Tran, Sp. — 55 
Niederberger, William, M — 152 
Niemi, David, I — 157 
Nilssen, David, II — 66, 106, 152 
Nitx, Otto — 23, 66 
Noble, Ann — 1 7, 26 
Noll, Donald, IV — 75, 141 
Norf leet, Sharon, I — 1 58 
Norling, Nona, II — 153 
Nourse, Dovid, II — 66, 1 53 
Nourse, Loretta, I — 1 57 
Numan, Margot, I — 83, 1 55 
Nundohl, Inger, 11 — 39, 153 
Nussbaum, Joonn, I — 157 
Nuttelman, Rosolind, III — 50, 148 

Nyhus, Shorron, I — 72, 1 75 

Oberpriller, Koren, 1 — 83, 87, 158 

Ockler, Beverly — 30 

Odsgard, Edfield — 23 

Oetting, E. R. — 25 

OJander Bruce III — 6' '48 

Oldenburg, Linda, IV — 72, 141 

O'Leary, Joseph, III — 61, 67, 148 

Olsen, K. T. — 25 

Olson, Galen, III — U9 

Olson, Jane, I — 157 

Olson, Morilee, I — 72, 1 57 

Olson, Morlys — 30 

Olson, Roger, I — 158 

Olund. Harvey, II — 51, 153 

O'Neill, Jean, IV — 50, 142 

Omerza, Ronald, I — 1 58 

O'Reilly, Jock, III — 65, 67, 75, 91 

Orth, Harold, I — 1 57 

Osrertag, Rosemary, Grad. — 70 

Oswald, Dovid, II — 36, 61, 152 

Ott, Robert, II — 91 

Ott, William, IV — 59, 142 

Ovans, Edith, I — 1 59 

Owen, Jean, III — 70, 87 148 

Owens, Clyde, I — 1 54, 158 

Page Is, John, II — 153 

Pajak, Jerome, 1 — 80, 1 58 

Pankowski, Dallas, IV — 74, 1 42 

Papas, Donito, IV — 84, 142 

Papas, Robert, III — 51, 61, 75 84 

87, 148 
Poradis, Lois, III — 148 
Posquale, Rizis Valentino, Sp. — 55 
Passo, David, III — 36, 51, 63 149 
Patt, Leo, II — 152 
Paul, Elizabeth, II — 153 
Pauls, Francis, IV — 67, 102, 142 
Paulsen, Elva, II — 60, 72, 153 
Poulus, Jomes, I — 157 
Payne, James, I — 91 
Pearson, Bert, I — 91, 157 
Pearson, Robert, IV — 51, 76, 133, 

Pechiva, Diane, I — 1 53 
Pederson, Gerald, IV — 76, 1 42 
Pederson, Jane, II — 1 53 
Peichel, Rose, I — 157 
Pel ton, Robert, III — 66, 74 
Pendergost, Fred, II — 153 
Pepper, Linda, II — 120 
Perman, Margaret — 1 7, 62 
Perso, Carol, IV — 58, 142 
Peterson, Adele, II — 53, 153 
Peterson, Alice, I — 83, 87, 1 57 
Peterson, Carol, III — 60, 84 148 
Peterson, Cynthia, II — 1 53 
Peterson, Florence, I — 72, 1 57 
Peterson, Harley, IV — 59, 1 42 
Peterson, John, IV — 142 
Peterson, LoVern, III — 74 
Peterson, Marilyn, IV — 60, 142 
Pfoff, Chorlene, I — 55, 84, 1 58 
Phelan, Alice, III — 62, 148 
Phillips, Dennis, III — 149 
Phuong, Huynh, Sp. — 55 

Pickruhn, Carolyn, I 1 58 

Pinkepank, Charles, 111 — 65, 149 
Pollino, Anthony, III — 148 
Polzin, Dorryl, II — 63, 152 
Popko, Judith, II — 153 

Potocnik, Karen, I — 159 
Potter, Leslie, I — 158 
Prafke, David, I — 1 57 
Precourt, Bruce, IV — 51, 142 
Prell, S. Gene, III — 66, 74, 19, 148 
Price, Mary, III — 62, 112, 148 
Price, Merle M. — 12, 48, 67, 69 
Price, Richard, I — 77, 158 
Prochnow, Joan, Ml — 87, 148 
Przbylski, Edwin, IV — 142 
Puscheck, Mary, I — 159 
Quilling, Joan, III — 38, 148 
Quiros, Maria, I — 55, 1 58 
Roczek, Robert, III — 59, 67, 91, 

Rodies, Karen, I — 1 58 
Raether, Alfred, IV — 142 
Rohn, Elizabeth, I — 159 
Romberg, Duane, I — 91, 157 
Ramquist, DarleneJI — 83, 153 
Rossbock, Geroldine, I — 87, 1 58 
Rossler, James, I — 74, 158 
Rathke, Mary — 26 
Rothsack, Dorothy, I — 157 
Rotner, Carole, II — 153 
Rauhut, Paul, III — 63, 148 
Rauwerdink, Marjorie, III — 62, 72, 

Ray, J. Edgar — 1 28 
Ray, Rosalie, II — 153 
Reichmann, Cleone, II — 1 53 
Reindl, Nancy, I — 87, 1 58 
Reinke, Gerald, I — 158 
Reisinger, David, I — 100, 101, 158 
Reneson, Matthew — 22 
Repaol, Sylvia, III — 72, 148 
Reseld, Louise, I — 72, 87, 158 
Retzlof f, Gerry, I — 158 
Reuther, Roger, III — 66, 148 
Richords, Leopold, IV — 55, 143 
Richmond, Sharon, I — 72, 1 57 
Richter, Betty, Ml — 148 
Riphann, Peter, 1 — 80, 1 58 
Robbins, Mildred, III — 52, 55, 148 
Roble, Roger, I — 1 58 
Rodey, Louis — 29 
Roeder, Charles, III — 66, 84, 87, 

Roessler, Richard, II — 91 
Rogers, Edith — 30 
Rogers, Mrs. Eva — 30 
Rolland, Judith, I — 1 57 
Roof, James, II — 84, 153 
Rosenow, Virginio, III — 70, 148 
Rosenquist, Richard, II — 84, 149 
Rosenthal, Jean, IV — 60 
Rosenthol, Thomos, IV — 68, 119 
Rowe, Geri, I — 72, 87, 1 58 
Rowe, Jerry, I — 87, 1 58 
Rowsam, Mavis, 11 — 153 
Rude, Deonna — 30 
Rudiger, E. Robert — 17, 31, 65 
Rus, Knute — 22 
Ruege, Jane, I — 72, 1 57 
Ruehl, Philip — 17, 51 74, 
Ruff, Irving, III — 66, 74, 148 
Ruhnke, Karl, I — 1 58 
Rupp, Janet, I — 157 
Rybak, David, I — 1 58 
Saatkamp, Gary, I — 1 59 
Sabatke, Donold, III — 59, 102, 148 
Saffert, Dorlene, I — 1 59 

Sahlgren, Ruth, IV — 64, 143 
Salm, Joanne, IV 49, 50, 60, 

71, 112, 131, 143 
Salow Jerome, II — 79, 1 53 
Satyer, Guy — 25, 69, 128 
Sampson, Craig, 1 — 1 57 
Sampson, Jack — 1 6 
Sampson, JoAnn, I — 1 59 
Santarius, Koren, I — 159 
Soss, Daniel, I — 157 
Satterlee, John, I — 1 59 
Sauter, Sharon, II — 83, 153 
Sawyer, Gloria, III — 148 
Schaefer, Greg, 1 — 91, 159 
Schaefer, Roger, 1 — 119, 157 
Schafcr, Timothy, I — 77, 157 
Schaller, Georgine, I — 159 
Schalles, Maurice, II — 153 
Schoude, Lee, I — 1 59 
Schemansky, Gerald — 27, 75 
Schendel. Richard, IV — 59, 143 
Schive, Charles, II — 62, 69, 1 53 
Schleg, Frederick, Ml — 45, 48, 49, 

65, 67, 101, 149 
Schlei, Donald, 11 — 153 
Schley, Marilynn, III — 58, 72, 149 
Sohlottman, James, IV — 33, 75, 

84, 143 
Schlumpf, Jomes, II — 106, 153 
Schmidt, Richard, IV — 76, 77, 143 
Schmitz, Barbara, II — 153 
Schneeberg, Melvin, II — 51 
Schneider, Dorothy, IV — 143 
Schneider, Paul, I — 157 
Schneider, Peter, Grod — 1 32 
Schnell, Arthur, I — 80, 1 59 
Schoemer, JoAnn, III — 60,123, 146, 

Schoepp, E. J. — 28 
Schroeder, Alvin, IV — 66, 1 49 
Schroeder, Sally, I — 72, 78, 1 57 
Schubert, Ronald, I — 80, 1 59 
Schuchter, Barbara, III — 70, 148 
Schulz Gerald, I — 1 59 
Schultz, Lynette, I — 1 59 
Schultz, Mary, II — 38, 50, 58, 

84, 91, 153 
Schultz, Sylvia, I — 72, 1 59 
Schuster, Chorles, IV — 69, 142 
Schutt, Donald, I — 157 
Schweizer, Alice, IV — 50, 56, 60, 

131, 142 
Scott, Judith, I — 72, 159 
Scott, Virginia, 111 — 58 
Sechler, Jerome, I — 159 
Secor, Janet, I — 1 59 
Secora, Paul, II — 157 
Seqebarth, Mark, MI — 51, 65, 75 

87, 161 
Seggelink, Frederick, II — 65, 96, 

97, 100, 101, 123, 149 
Seibsrt, James, I — 1 59 
Senft, Roger, III — 102, 148 
Setter, Sandra, II — 52, 153 
Ssvcik Janine, II — 62, 153 
Scvcrson, Donald, II — 67, 96, 97, 

100,101, 102 
Sharkus, Chorles, I — 91 
Shattuck, Margoret, IV — 56, 62, 

71, 72, 142 
Shelliam, Norma, II — 56, 153 
Sherry, John, IV — 63, 142 

Shimada, Horry, IV — 61, 133, 142 
Shotola, Borbora, I — 159 
Shotwell, John, IV — 142 
Shudlick, Kathy, I — 1 59 
Siefert, Edwin W. — 1 9 
Sievert, Eilien, IV — 1 42 
Sillman, Kenneth, II — 153 
Simons, John, IV — 63, 142 
Singletary, Thomas, Grad — 133 
Sjolander, Helen, II — 39, 50, 60, 

71,87, 153 
Sjuggerud, Candace, Ml — 56, 62, 

Skar, Arlaine, IV — 71, 77, 143 
Skinner, Norman, II — 153 
Skolas, Morlene, I — 159 
Slaby, Fred, IV — 63, 1 42 
Slade, Charles, II — 63 
Slattery, William, 1 — 79, 159 
£locumb, Mrs. Anita — 29 
Smiaelski, Eugene, IV — 63, 76, 143 
Smith, Mrs. Benito G. — 16, 26 
Smith, David I — 159 
Smith, Daniel, I — 1 59 
Smith, Gerald, 1—157 
Smith, Janice, III — 64, 1 48 
Smith. Jean, III — 50, 60, 71, 84 

Smith, Lavern, III — 148 
Smith. Paul G., It — 51, 66, 69, 79, 

Smith, Paul H., Ml — 51, 53, 73, 

74,80, 149 
Smith, Sandra, I — 72, 79, 9 1 , 1 59 
Smith, Susan, III — 62, 148 
Smolarek,Zenon, I — 1 59 
Sneen, David, IV — 75, 1 42 
Snowberry, Lee. I — 1 59 
Sobieski, Carol, I — 1 59 
Soderberg, David, IV — 63, 105, 143 
Soderbcrg, GeorgcA. — 1 8, 63 
Solsrude, Carlo, I — 1 59 
Sommers, Wesley S. — 18, 36 
Sonnenberg, Ray, I — 1 59 
Sorensen, Gerald, III — 61, 148 
Sorensen, Mary, IV — 1 43 
Sorenson, Robert, IV — 65, 67, 134, 

Sparger, Max — 14, 29, 90, 91, 96 
Speltz, Geroldine, Ml — 148 
Sperstad,Marlow, IV — 51, 65, 74, 

132, 143 
Spielman, Patricia, III — 148 
Spindler, Mortin, IV — 51, 133 
Spinti, Robert J. — 17, 51, 74 
Splittstoesser, Clair, II — 149 
Sromalski, Francis, I — 159 
Staaland, T. Elaine, Ml — 58, 72, 149 
Staffon, Sandra, It — 39, 52, 60, 153 
Stallord, Carol, 111 — 62, 72, 84 
Stamper, Silas S. — 24 
Stondaert, Bonito, Ml — 55, 80, 148 
Stankevitz, James, 1 — 91, 106, 159 
Stanley, Anna Mae, I — 1 59 
Stauffacher, Gerald, Ml — 45, 65, 67 
St. Claire, Bernard, IV — 59, 73, 143 
Steber, Margo, II — 83, 1 53 
Stehr, Bernodette, Ml — 53, 64, 87, 

Stein, David, I — 1 59 
Steinbach, Marilyn, I — 83, 84, 159 

Steiner, Judith, IV — 50, 62, 70, 1 43 
Steinhilbsr, Lee, III — 149 
Steinke, Lavern, IV — 51, 143 
Stcnsland, Anna Lee — 19, 86, 87 
Stenulson, Daryl, I — 1 57 
Stephenson, Donald, I — 80, 1 59 
Stephenson, Leon, II — 106, 153 
Sterry, Leonard, II — 1 02, 1 53 
Stevens, Keith, II — 153 
Stevens, Ralph, JV — 36, 61, 143 
Stewart, Donald, III — 59, 91, 102, 

107, 149 
Stewart, Kay, I — 84, 1 59 
Stockhausen, Susan, II — 62, 72, 148 
Stoddard, Don, IV — 61 , 67, 1 1 4, 

115, 143 
Stoelb, Martha, 1 1 — 62, 129, 153 
Stoneclift, Nancy, I — 1 59 
Strachota, Shirley, II — 120, 153 
Stratton, John, I — 84, 157 
Stroebel, John, IV— 143 
Sturtz, Shirley, I — 1 59 
Suchorski, Michael, IV — 66, 69, 

73, 131, 144 
Sugden, Robert, I — 1 57 
Sunstrom, Kass, I — 159 
Sutton, Gloria, III — 58, 72, 149 
Sutton, James, IV — 75, 87 1 44 
Svore, Mary, II — 84, 153 
Sveiven, Roy, Grad — 51, 52, 83, 133 
Svejcar, Judith, I — 159 
Swanson, Donald, Grad — 52, 1 32 
Swanson, Harry, IV — 1 53 
Swanson, Nancy, IV — 50, 52 60 

Swanson, Robert — 1 5 
Syring, Charlotte, I — 1 59 
Tongen, Erick, I — 1 59 
Tonke, Judith, I — 72, 151 
Teigen, Goyle, II — 1 53 
Tegt, Allan, Ml — 59, 148 
Tennessen, Robert, Grod — 131, 1 33 
Terry, Ellen, III — 64, 148 
Tesi, Arthur, I — 159 
Teske, James, IV — 66, 73, 1 44 
Test, Donald, IV — 1 44 
Tho. Vo Van, I — 55 

Thiel, Anne, 111 — 50, 60, 84, 131, 

Theis, John, Grad — 133 
Thiboult, Armond, Grad — 1 33 
Thompson, Gary D., I — 159 
Thompson, Gary G., I — 1 59 
Thompson, George, IV — 5 1 , 52, 

55, 83, 144 
Thompson, Irmo, III — 49, 60, 71, 

123, 149 
Thompson, James — 28 
Thompson, Juliann, II — 62, 153 
Thoreson, Harland, I — 83, 159 
Thuli, Kotherine, IV — 64, 72, 84, 

Thuss, Lorna, I — 72, 159 
Tichy, Carlotta, III — 64, 149 
Tiller, Rose, HI — 148 
Todd, Rita, IV — 62, 1 44 
Todey, James, III — 149 
Tomich, John, IV — 51, 74, 144 
Topping, Helen, I — 1 59 
Tousley, Carolyn, I — 1 59 
Towne, Wayne, IV — 75, 144 
Tronsburg, Margaret, II — 153 
Tren, Bui Van, Sp — 55 
Trinh, Nguyen Hoang, I — 55 
Troeller, Ralph, II — 59, 152 
Trtillinger, Gladys — 26 
Truskowski, Robert, IV — 132, 144 
Uhl, Roger, IV — 50, 66, 1 44 
Ulick, Elviro, II — 153 
Unertl, Ronald, IV — 59, 76, 77, 

Urbanz, Frank, I — 1 59 
Urbanz, Isabel, 11—153 
Utter, Marilynn, IV — 60, 144 
Vonda, Kathleen, IV — 71, 144 
Vanderbilt, Bonnie, III — 56, 64, 1 48 
VonderBoom, Len, I — 1 59 
Vanek, Mrs. Alyce — 25 
Van Ness, Haxel — 24 
VanRite, Harold, 111—67, 149 
VanZomere, Audrey, I — 1 59 
Veenendaal, Lamont, I — 80, 87, 1 59 
Verkuilen, Vern, III — 59, 91 
Victorson, Dennis, I — 91, 1 59 

Vieths, Audrey, II — 64 
Vieths, John, IV — 66, 1 44 
Virlee, Michael, I — 1 59 
Wagner, Larry, I — 1 59 
Wagner, Thomas, II — 69, 153 
Wall, G. S. — 17 
Walden, John, I — 159 
Wallen, Barbara, IV — 50, 53, 134, 

Walters Jomes, I — 159 
Ward, Dennis, I — 1 59 
Ware, William, I — 159 
Warmka, Andrew, I — 159 
Washburn, John, I — 1 59 
Waterpool, Jone, II — 50, 61, 1 50, 

Woterstreet, Carole, III — 64, 148 
Waterstreet, Donald, III — 51 
Wotts, Horry, III — 63, 75, 87„ 1 49 
Watts, Marilynn, IV — 62, 70, 144 
Webb, Duane, 111 — 55, 66, 67, 

102, 148 
Wegge, Marilyn, III — 55, 149 
Weiking, Mary, 111 — 37, 43, 50, 

84, 148 
Weiland, Judy, II — 38, 87, 151 
Weiss, Judy, I — 80, 1 59 
Weiss, Solly, 111 — 60, 148 
Wellnitz, Llya, I — 159 
Weltzin, Alice, IV — 49, 50, 64 87 
Wenner, Pat, III — 48, 60, 1 23, 1 49 
Werner, Barbara, II — 62, 153 
Wernsman, Robert, II — 59, 69, 1 52 
Westphal, James, IV — 74, 144 
Wettstein, Caroline, IV — 144 
Whelchel, Bruce, I — 1 59 
White, Don, I — 1 59 
White, Sheldon, IV — 145 
Whitt, Boyd, 11 — 53, 153 
Whydotski, Lloyd — 27, 75, 84 
Wiehmon, Karen, III — 50, 64, 149 
Wick, Gerald, IV — 51, 144 
Wiese, Shirley, I — 159 
Wiechmann, Karleen, II — 53, 153 
Wiehe, Theodore E. — 23, 76 
Wigdahl, Kathryn, II — 53, 60, 1 1 7, 


Wigen, Ray A. — 12 
Wigen, Shirley, I — 80, 159 
Wikkerink, Judy, I — 80, 1 59 
Will, Charlotte, I — 159 
Williams, Mary K. — 26, 64 
Williams, Soroh, III — 60, 68, 70, 

72, 149 
Winsor, Arthur, IV — 52, 84, 87, 1 45 
Winterhalter, John, II — 59 
Wiseman, Dean, Grad — 1 32 
Witcraft, Gloria, II — 64, 153 
Witt, Janice, 1 — 1 59 
Wolf, Roger, I — 159 
Wolff, Gale, II — 60, 153 
Wolterstorff, Georgene, II — 153 
Woodfill, Jeonenne, I — 159 
Worley, Kenneth, IV — 145 
Wormet, Donno, IV — 145 
Wrobel, Charles, II — 61, 75, 84, 153 
Wyott, Mary, I — 72, 83, 1 59 
Wyss, Sharon, I — 91,98, 113, 159 
Yomosaki, Rex, Grod — 133, 145 
Yamoto, Stonley, I — 1 59 
Yeager, Kenneth, IV, 145 
Yen, Duongvan, SP — 55 
Young, Janet, I — 52, 1 59 
Young, Marilyn, III — 149 
Young, Ronald, IV— 51, 65, 145 
Younger, Robert, II — 1 50 
Yurkus, Charles, I — 1 59 
Zoboj, Frank, III — 79, 106. 117, 

Zakrzewski, David, IV — 63, 145 
Zander, Noel, I — 1 59 
Zastrow, Edward, I — 1 59 
Zastrow, Patricia, IV — 72, 145 
Zovada, Betsy, I — 1 59 
Zavado, Jerry, I — 1 59 
Zibell, Marjorie, IV — 145 
Zielinski, Jacqueline, III — 64, 72, 

84, 149 
Ziemann, Norman — 24, 66 
Zittlow, Glorio, IV — 58, 68, 72, 1 45 
Zuerlein, John, 1 — 91, 159 
Zurowski, Richard, I — 159 
Zweifel, Frederick, IV — 66, 1 45 

Oxqcud%atmi 9itdex 

Alpha Phi 60 

Alpha Phi Omega 69 

Alpha Psi Omega 68 

Alpha Sigma Alpha 58 

Arts and Crafts 73 

Chi Lambda 66 

Delta Kappa 59 

Delta Zeto 62 

Dietetic Club 70 

Dramatics ... 1 18 

Epsilon Pi Tau 51 

Home Economics Club 71 

Inter-Fraternity Council 57 

International Relations Club 55 

Luthern Student Association 53 

Metals Guild 76 

Music 80 

Newman Club 54 

Panhellenic Council 56 

Phi Omega Beta 65 

Phi Sigma Epsilon 63 

Phi Upsilon Omicron 50 

Radio-Electronics Club 74 

Rifle Club 77 

SCIub 67 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 64 

Sigma Tau Gamma 61 

Ski Club 79 

Stout Christian Fellowship 52 

Stoutonia 84 

Stout Student Association 48 

Stout Typographical Society 75 

Synchronized Swimmers 78 

Tower ... 85 

WRA 72 



•JIT ^ . 




Fortrait and Group Photography: Russell Pictures, 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Engraving: The Bureau of Engraving, Inc., 

Minneapolis, Minnesota 

Printing: The Dairy land Press, 

New Richmond, Wisconsin 

Covers: S. K, Smith Company, 

Chicago, Illinois 

Binding: A. J. Dohl Company, 

Minneapolis, Minnesota